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Lehigh 
University 

2004 

Epitome 



PERCEPTIONS 





CONTENTS 




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2004 Epitome 
Lehigh University 



33 Coppee Drive 
Bethlehem, Pa 18015 




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John Misinco 

Marjorie Hoffmann 

Editors i\ Chief 







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Outdoor passion 

Scott Sundby, '04, tackles ttie terrain 
near Mountaintop Campus. South 
Mountain provides great trails for 

mountain biking, wfiich has a cult-like 
following at Lehigh 

photo by Srtin Ancienon 




South Side charm 

)uring the past few years. South 
Jethlehem has been the focus of 
na|or revitalization efforts. New 
lusinesses and shops have 
pened, much to the delight of the 
eiigh community. The South Side 
35 a charm that is indescnbable. 
nd after four years it really does 
3el like home. 

•■'■!" h Yomaris MaUonado 



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Each of us has a unique Lehigh experience. We all 
comefrom different places, have different majors and 
pursue different life goals. Have you ever thought atout 
what your life at Lehigh would have been like if just 
one thing happened differently — if you went to a 
campus event you missed, joined an organization you 



had never considered or had a different roommate? If 



just one of these things happened, it might have 
changed your perCeptiOfl of Lehigh. 








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Thinking as one 

The men's basketball team gets 

psyched up during a time out 

against Stonybrook, The time out 

paid off for the Patnot League 

Champions as they won the game 

64-49. 

Staying focused 

Members of the football team 
prepare to take the field at the St 
Mary's game on October 11. The 
Mountain Hawks easily trounced 
their opponents in a 35-7 victory. 














Blue skies 

The weather was perfect for the first 

game of the football season, played 

against Holy Cross on September 6 

Sitting on the grassy hill in 

Goodman Stadium always proves 

to be exciting and relaxing, 

photo by Thayer Htnh 





letic events provide an opportunity for us to 



et out of our houses, dorm rooms and apartments. 



owing school spirit at sporting events is never 



out of style, especially when it comes to a game 
against archrival Lafayette College. But just think, 
at Lafayette the big face-off is actually called 
Lafayette-Lehigh. Sometimes we forget that 
different people view the same thing with a 
slightly different perCeptiOPI. 







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4 




Cultural fashion 

Regina Ortiz, daughter of Emulsion 

Polymers teachirig assistant Emilio 

Ortiz-All)a, stiows off a Mexican dress 

during Intemational Week opening 

ceremonies, field November 10 outside 

the Alumni Merrmrial Building, 




-D 

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3 

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hether you realize it or not, countless events 
occur at Lehigh every day. There are cultural 



vfties, snorfin 



Marching 97 



:is tjeloved marching Iwnd got its 
3 i-e due to the fact that it takes 97 
people to spell out Lehigh Here, four 
memt)efs show us how It's done. 



, spomng events, lectures and theater 



performances. Those who organize these events 
try to present us with perCeptlOPIS of 
the world that we may not have been aware of. 
Although one of these events may have interfered 



with a television show or our nap time, it may 



have been powerful enough to change our lives. 




Hanging around 

Lee Blaney, '05 (center), Roy Miller, 

'04, and Alex Grosskurth, '05, decide to 

go retro by practicing their tiula hoop 

skills. Lehigh students often have 

unusual ways of socializing. 

photo by Yomaris Maldonado 

Out and about 

Provost Ron Yoshida chats w/ith 

Paul Chou, associate professor of 

music, and Karen Huang, director of 

graduate student life. It's alw/ays 

nice to see the faces of the 

administrators responsible for the 

mass e-mails students receive 




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Taking care of business 

Dan Korem, an expert in deception 

analysis and author of several books. 

stiares tiis insight with Parveen Gupta, 

associate professor of accounting, and 

graduate student Peter Baba. 

photo by Yoniarii MaUlortttdo 





iroughout our time at Lehigh, we have 



met people who have touched us in a number 







of ways. One piece of advice that is vital to 



irvival not only at Lehigh, but also in the rest 



of the world, is to be a good friend. Becoming 
a good friend means getting out of the house 
and meeting as many people as possible. The 
more people we know, the more diverse our 

perceptions of nfe wiii be. 



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Don't let it pop! 

The first day at college is stressful for 

everyone, parents and students alike 

Letilgfi has created fun and stress-free 

entertainment, such as this balloon 

man, much to everyone's delight. 





Have you ever v^ondered how other people 

I 

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erceive you? If you ask your friends, they might 



All smiles 

A student has a caricature of herself 
drawn dunng Founder's Fest, which 
took place in Campus Square on 
October 1 1 following the Founder's 
Day ceremony. 



provide truthfuninswers, but these answers are 
probably sugarcoated in some way. What if you 



asked complete strangers instead? Would their 



answers be more truthful? We don't have answers 



to these questions, but we can say this: looking at 
yourself through the eyes of others can give you an 
entirely different perCeptiOPI of yourself. 



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Basking in the sun 

victoria Oliver, 06, studies in a patcti 

of sunllgtit on the lawn at ttie corner of 

Packer and Brodhead avenues during 

an early fall afternoon. 

photo by Sean Andenon 




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13 




Autumn at Lehigh 

A lone student studies on an 
Adirondack chair on the University 
Center front lawn. Autumn is the 
perfect time of year to take 
advantage of these comfortable and 
trendy chairs. 

pj'-'T' /'; Co{i\ Smart 



Ask most students what attracted them to 
Lemgn the most when they visited for the 
first time and they'll probably say it was the 
beautiful landscape. With three campuses 
comprising more than 1,600 acres of land, 
Lehigh looks good in any season. Relaxing 
on a bench or studying in the sun are both 
great ways to gain a new pGrCGptlOH 
of the community around us. 



How we remember our time here at 



Lehigh"ill often be shaped by the events 




we participate in. Whether it is a 
performance at Zoellner Arts Center, the 
International Bazaar or a crazy Halloween 
party, each event offers us its own unique 



perception of the people who 

compose the Lehigh community. 




FEATURES 




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WELCOME TO 



lehigh 



Freshmen face numerous 
get acquainted 

Excitement and anticipation filled the 
air August 21 as throngs of cars, 
each stuffed to fiill capacity, rushed 
the campus. The Class of 2007 had arrived, 
ready to begin the next four years of their 

lives. Boxes and 
suitcases were 
lugged up stairs and 
into dorm rooms, 
which were surpris- 
ingly smaller than 
what most students 
had expected. Fresh- 
man move-in day 
was in full force and many on campus played 
an active role. Lehigh staff, faculty, and frater- 
nity and sorority members were on hand to 
lend help when it came to unloading cars. 




changes as they move in, 
with college life 

Students spent their first moments on 
campus getting acquainted with their rooms, 
their roommates, and the entire campus that 
they were to call home for the next nine 
months. Introductions were made as stu- 
dents roamed their halls meeting the people 
who they were going to live with. After say- 
ing difficult goodbyes to their families, stu- 
dents were left on their own, ready to begin 
the college experience. 

Numerous activities were planned during 
the course of Welcome Week in order to show- 
case the many options available on campus, as 
well as provide entertainment to the students. 
From a hypnotist to a free music concert on 
the lawn of the University Center to a dance 
party, freshmen quickly realized there was nev- 
er a lack of things to do on campus. ■ 



PERCEPTIONS 

What do you remember most about freshman move-in? 




Ben Einstein, 07 

"I remember slaying up 
uiUil like 2 a.m. figuring out 
Willi my roommale how we 
were going lo gel all of our 
sluff lo fil." 



Kelsey Smith, 07 

"1 had to be at school two 
weeks early for field hockey, so 
I remember watching everyone 
carry their sluff up to their 
rooms while 1 got to rest 
between practices." 




Lauren Hopkins. 07 

"1 remember getting all of 
my sluff into my room and 
realizing how small the 
room actually was and that 
everything wasn't going to 
fit." 

Adam Smith, '07 

"1 had gone on a pre- 
orientation rock climbing 
trip so 1 had already moved 
in and unpacked when 
everyone else got lo 
school." 



2 






17 



Family lunch 

Students and families gather outside the University 
Center front lawn to eat lunch and enpy the sun as 
they prepare to say their goodbyes. A picnic was one 
of several activities offered on move-in day. 



Unloading the car 

A student unloads boxes from the back of his car as he 
prepares to move into his dorm. Many sorority and 
fraternity members were on hand to help students 
during move-in. 




Showing [ 
school spirit 

Four freshmen 
show their spirit 
through the 
creative use of 
body paint at 
the Lehigh- 
Lafayette game. 
Football games 
are the place to 
exhibit new and 
clever ways of 
demonstrating 
school spirit. 



On the field 

Four students pose for a picture on the field 
amid the chaos that is known to students as 
tailgates. 



Showing how it's done 

Marjone Hoffmann, Barbara Duffy. Alison Jaekel 
and Christina Itwaru, all '04, show Bucknell 
University how to tailgate. Taking a road tnp to 
an away game is always an adventure. 



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brown & white 



SATURDAYS 



Students find fun during 

tailgates, on field before fall 

football games 

Each hill brings along the excitement 
of a new toothall season and the thrill 
of taii^atinii. Students, alumni and 
their hunilies can always be found celebrating the 
upcoming football game on Sattirda\' mornings 
throughout September, October and November. 
Numerous students take part in morning 
cocktails, hosted at 
fraternities on the 
Hill and at off-cam- 
pus houses, before 
headinfr to Goodman 
Campus to continue 
the pregame celebra- 
tions. On the fields 
surrounding Goodman Stadium, fraternities 
set up trucks with grills and blast stereos. As 
students search for friends amid the craziness, 
they take time to appreciate the outrageous 
outfits and some of the other, more visible 
demonstrations of school spirit. 

The season's first game, pla\'ed September 6 
against the College of the Holv Cross, took 
place on a beautiful, sunny day; perfect 
weather for the perfect tailgate. Even though 
the weather was not alwavs as nice during the 
rest of the season, Lehigh students were always 
rcadv for a good tailgate to enjoy the food, 
fun and crowds. ■ 





Up on the Hill 

Phi Gamma Delta fraternity brothers Peter Bianco, 
'05, Andrew Ostwrne, '04. Jeff DiSatwtino. 05. 
Tim Champagne. 05. Ben Feldman. 04, Peter 
Passans, 04, and Nick Janns. 04. gather to 
celebrate the excitement surrounding the first 
game of the season against Holy Cross. 



MILES 



of mu es 



Summer of celebration brings colorful art, 
history to streets of South Bethlehem 



So, vou come back from summer break 
and walk down to Campus Square 
only to find a giant mule sitting on 
the sidewalk. You ponder for a while and 
wonder, 'What's the deal? ' 

Well, not only was there a mule near cam- 
pus, mules were popping up all around 
South Bethlehem and even on the north side 
as part ot the Miles of Mules project. During 
the summer, the Delaware and Lehigh Na- 
tional Heritage Corridor and State Heritage 
Park gathered local artists, school students 
and community agencies to celebrate the 
historic canal route that the mules used to 
travel many years ago. The project was in- 
spired by a similar one in Zurich, Switzer- 
land, where approximately 800 cows were 

' PERCEPTIONS 



decorated and displayed throughout the city 
and along the rolling countryside. 

As part of the project, more than 1 50 
mules were put on display throughout 
Northampton, Lehigh, Carbon and Bucks 
counties fi-om June through October. Local 
artists such as Gregory Warmack, better 
known as Mr. Imagination, and elementary 
school students decorated most of the mules 
in conjunction with the Banana Factory, a 
community arts center and gallery. 

During November, many of the mules 
were auctioned off as a fund-raiser for local 
schools and nonprofit organizations. While 
the mules may never been seen on city side- 
walks again, the joy of taking part in this 
historic celebration will last forever. ■ 



More than 10 mules were placed throughout South Bethlehem 
as part of the Miles of Mules project. Here is a small profile of 
a few of the more colorful mules. 




Com"mule"ity 

This mule was positioned 
near the Bridgeworks Irish 
Pub & Grille at Fourth and 
New streets. The mule was 
decorated by students at 
Holy Infancy School. 

Puddles 

Decorated liy artist Katie 
Behler and sponsored by A. 
Donald and Mary G. Behler. 
this mule greeted passers- 
by at Third and New 
streets. 




Broughai Mule 

Designed l)y students at 
Broughal Middle School, 
the mule was located at 
Pulaski Park on the corner 
of Third Street and 
Brodhead Avenue. 

Capsfiaw 

Created by local artist Mr. 
Imagination, Capshaw was 
sponsored by the Banana 
Factory and stationed 
outside their headquarters 
on Third Street. 



Mules along the canal 

This map shows the Delaware 
and Lehigh National Heritage 
Corridor, The path follows the 
pattern of the Delaware and 
Lehigh canals. Prior to the 
development of railroads, the 
mules were used to pull boats 
along the canals. 





South Side Pride 

The South Side Pride mule was created to 
symbolize the diversity of the South Side 
Sponsored by South Side merchants, the 
mule was located at Third and New streets. 
The mules hair represents Lehigh's Brown 
and White colors, while the mechanical 
wheels represent Bethlehem Steel, The 
colorful lights and decor capture the vi- 
brant personality of the South Side. 




Watch your head, Samule 

Samule. formerly known as Pack Mule, 
didn't fare as well as some of his friends. 
During the summer he was blown up 
twice by vandals. Dunng the second 
incident, someone placed a quarter-stick 
of dynamite in its mouth, causing the 
mule to split in half and its head to blow 
off. Luckily the artist who designed tfie 
mule, Mr. Imagination, was able to repair 
it and return it to its stand at Fourth and 
Vine streets. As a result of the 
vandalism, a "Com-mule-ity Watch' was 
fomied by area residents to looi< after the 
mules. 



C 



21 



Mona Mule 

It may not be the Mona Lisa, but Mona Mule certainly 
gave passers-by something to look out. Located on Third 
Street, the mule was decorated by Donegan Elementary 
School students 











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Saddle up 

Matt Stewart, '04, and a friend ride Alfred the Moun- 
tain Mule, who was sponsored by Lehigh. Alfred, who 
was covered in beer bottle caps, greeted visitors to 
Campus Square dunng the summer and fall. 



A mule with a view 

Peeps of Many Colors overlooked the South Side 
skyline from its perch below City Hall at the end of the 
Fahy Bridge. It was sponsored by Just Bom, makers 
of Marshmallow Peeps. 




Waiting game 

Martin Harmer and Alwyn Eades, both profes- 
sors in materials science and engineering, 
wait outside Packer Chapel with the faculty 
before the ceremony. 



Meet and greet 

President Gregory Farrington talks with 
colleagues outside Packer Chapel fol- 
lowing the mam ceremony. 




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OUR HISTORY 



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Founder's Day celebration 

remembers Lehigh's past, 

looks toward future 

The 125tli annual Founder's Day, 
held Friday, October 17, was one 
that will not be easily forgotten. 
Ihoutih the weather earlier in the dav was 
mu^s;)' and rainy, spirits were high as hun- 
dreds of students, faculty, staff and alumni 

honored Lehigh's 
founder, Asa Packer. 
Popular in the past, 
Founder's Day has 
changed with the 
times, and the cer- 
emony that once 
honored onh' Kic- 
ult\' and akimni has 
been expanded to include student leaders. 

Festivities began with the main ceremony 
in Packer Memorial Church. The ceremony 
celebrated Lehigh's leaders and featured the 
University Choir. George Miller, the now 
infamous Asa Packer impersonator, brought 
Packer's spirit back to life for yet another 
celebration. Each October, Miller wears 
Packer's old clothes and carries his walking 
stick. 

After the ceremony, a reception, 
Founder's Fest, was held in Campus Square. 
The reception included free food, giveaways, 
caricatures, a fashion show and music. The 
second annual mysten- dinner theater, 
themed "A New Year's Eve Murder," was a 
popular activit)' to end the day of festivities 
honoring the imiversity's past, present and 
future. ■ 




With 
honors 

Left: Provost 
Ron Yoshida 
gives an award 
to Arup 
Sengupta, 
professor of 
civil and 
environmental 
engineering. 
Below: Asa 
Packer shakes 
fiands witfi 
Tarence Smith, 
05. after the 
ceremony. 



C 




An artist's perception 

A student is treated to a complimen- 
tary caricature at the bookstore 
during Founder's Fest. 



Fun-filled day 

Children from the Bethlehem area take a 
break from organized activities such as face 
painting and trick-or -treating to play a game 
of their own at Spooktacular. 



Genuine creativity 

Bryce VanArsdalen, '04, shows off his costume 
at a Halloween party as Dave Franklin, '04, 
looks on. Lehigh students never lack creativity, 
especially when it comes to parties. 




Bloody prom date 

Now this is just scary. But that's what Hal- 
loween is all about, so this student did a 
good job with her costume, bloody mouth 
and all. 



Frightening the kids 

students volunteer their time to entertain 
the youngsters at Spooktacular. Nearly 100 
children attended the day's festivities, which 
included a haunted house. 




MASKED ■ I ■ r" 

mischief 




Lehigh students interact 

with area schoolchildren to 

celebrate Halloween 

Put the books down, pick up your 
checkbook, and head to Halloween 
AdventLue because it's time to dress up 
and go out. Oi course, for those who don't feel 
like giving up their life savings to buy a cos- 
tume that only lasts one night, there is always 

that one friend's closet 
that contains items 
comparable to those 
foimd at anv Hallow- 
een suppl}' store. Hal- 
loween is one of the 
most fun and interest- 
ing days of the year. 
What makes this da\' so 
unitjue at Lehigh are the fun activities on cam- 
pus, not only on the night of Halloween itself, 
but during the week leading up to it. 

One event this year made Halloween special 
not only for students, but also for area 
children. On October 26, more than 350 
Lehigh students participated in Spooktacular. 
The volunteers helped nearly 90 children 
create Halloween crafts. Later the children 
could have their faces painted and were given 
candy and other treats. The event was focused 
around the little guys and girls who love 
Halloween almost as much as we do. 

Certainlv, no Halloween would be complete 
without some crazy parties, which cause people to 
come out at night with costumes that probably 
should never see the light of day. Still, everyone 
had a great time comparing and laughing at cos- 
tumes. All in all, the week leading up to All 
Hallow's Eve was an interesting and fun-filled 
time for the Lehigh community. ■ 




Darth Vader 
returns 

Left: Chris Creswell, 
'04, aka Darth Vader, 
comes back from Deep 
Space Nine with a 
lightsaber Below: Emily 
Diwer, 06, and Knstin 
Nardella. 05, get back to 
the basics with some 
good old fashioned 
pumpkin carving at 
Kappa Kappa Psi's 
Pumpkin Carving Parly. 






25 




Painting it up 

It has been years since her last art 
class, but Andrea Luebbe. 05, does a 
good job anyway as she paints a 
girl's face at Spooktacular. 




Meet the parents 

Senior Class President Michael Schaefer 
stands with his parents after receiving his 
class ring in Leadership Plaza outside the 
Alumni Memorial Building. 



Where to go next? 

A student and her family look over the 
program of events on the Saturday of 
Family Weekend and try to figure out 
vtfhere to go next. 



FUN FOR 




the family 




Family Weekend provides 

parents with a glimpse of 

college life today 

Held October 31 through November 
2, Family Weekend offered 
something for everyone. A welcome 
center was set up in the Alumni Memorial Build- 
ing to greet families as they arrived on campus. 
Here fimilies could learn information about class 

schedules, student ac- 
tivities and menus trom 
area restaurants. 
Throughout the week- 
end, families could also 
take tours of the cam- 
pus and Bethlehem. 
These tours helped par- 
ents become more fa- 
miliar with the campus and surrounding areas 
that their children call home. 

For the first time in many years, a ceremony 
was held to unveil the official university ring. 
Once a popular tradition, the ring ceremony was 
brought back this year with the help of Chris 
Marshall, '88, executive director of the Alumni 
Association, and the Alumni Student Associa- 
tion. The ceremony took place in Leadership 
Plaza outside the Alumni Memorial Building. 

Numerous events were held Saturday, includ- 
ing open houses for all the colleges, the Phi Eta 
Sigma Induction Ceremony, the Family Week- 
end Luncheon and a football game against 
Towson. A sold-out crowd watched the Moim- 
tain Hawks defeat their opponents 35-3. Activi- 
ties in the evening included a performance by co- 
median Christopher Titus. The weekend closed 
on Simday much to the dismay of students, who 
had to s;et back to work, and their bmilies, who 
had to return home. ■ 




Making 
music 

Left Kapil 
Kaiaria. 04. 
makes some 
noise during the 
Family 
Weekend 
luncheon at 
Rauch Field 
House. Below: 
Sonya James, 
07. (second 
from left) waits 
with her family 
to enter the 
luncheon. 



c 



127 




Class ring ceremony 

Three memtjers of the Alumni Student 
Association, including Stephanie 
Coccia. 06. (far nght) distribute class 
nngs during the unveiling ceremony. 



LEHIGH S 



revenge 

Priceless 30-10 win against Lafayette brings students 
together for celebration. 



i 



The week leading up to the 139th 
Lehigh-Lafayette football game on 
Saturday, November 22 was fiOed 
with school spirit and plenty of events. Warm 
temperatures made the week seem more like 
summer than the end of November,- making 
the festivities all the more fun. 

The annual Turkey 
Trot, which cel- 
ebrated its 50th anni- 
versary, was held on 
Tuesday, November 
1 8. The race started at 
Packer Memorial 
Church, continued 
up through the Hill, 
and proceeded back 
down, ending at the 
woods adjacent to Packard Laboratory. The 2.6 
mile race, which was televised locally, was open 
to all students, faculty and staff. 

For the second year in a row, the much 
anticipated bonfire and fireworks display 
scheduled for Thursday night was canceled 




due to rain. The remaining festivities were 
moved to Grace Hall, where a live band, the 
cheerleaders and the Marching 97 got stu- 
dents riled up for the big game. The four 
football captains spoke and pumped up the 
crowd. For seniors, it was their last Lehigh- 
Lafayette game, and Thursday night proved 
to be a cause for celebration at the Tally-Ho. 
Senior Night was a great time to hang out 
with old friends and make new friends as ev- 
eryone witnessed the hanging of the much 
despised Leopard. 

Lehigh defeated Lafayette 30-10 in front 
of a sellout crowd of 16,000 at Goodman 
Stadium. The Mountain Hawks dominated 
on both sides of the ball. Senior Jermaine 
Pugh, the team's star running back, gained 
265 total yards of offense and was named the 
game's most valuable player. 

Flanked by the Marching 97, the Hawk's 
Nest, the cheerleaders and the Mountain 
Hawk mascot, the team put on a remarkable 
show. After losing to Lafayette last year, 
Lehigh's victory was cause for celebration. ■ 



PERCEPTIONS 

What do you enjoy most about the Lehigh -Lafayette rivalry? 





Diana Zborovsky, 06 

"I like the immense amount 
of sciiool spirit and 
everyone coming togettier 
to cheer on Lehigh." 



Jay Gerslen. '07 

"I love how it doesn't 
matter who you are friends 
with. We all have one 
common purpose: to kick 
Lafayette's ass." 




Ben Rodney, 06 

"The 'crawl' the night 
before and then going to 
tailgates the next day 
without any sleep is great. 
Morning cocktails are fun 
but the rest is all a blur." 



Cody Smart. 06 

"The cheering, the fans, the 
beating the crap out of 
Lafayette, and definitely 
the cold." 




i 






Putting the game out of reach 

Quarterback Kyle Keating gets ready lo 
make a pass lo Gerran Walker, who set 
senior David Wilson up for a touchdown 
from 80 yards out. 



Keeping spirits high 

Kirk Sobell, 05, rallies the crowd. The smil- 
ing faces and high spihts of the f^arching 97 
encouraged the team and kept the crowd 
cheenng dunng halftime. 




Keep it together 

The defensive line, Malt Cappelletti, Tyler 
Hart, Mike Gregorek and Tom McGeoy, 
regroups after a key play against the Leop- 
ards to clinch the win. 



Fighting words 

Words speak louder than actions with this 
banner displayed at 423-425 Webster St. 
The sign shows the intensity of emotions 
felt by students leading up to the game. 



Picasso smiles 

Garret Schneider. '05. Jane Tanca, '04, An- 
drew Rubino. '04, Josh Tonkay, '07. Kasia 
Voychick, '04. Genevieve Jones. '05. and 
Stephen Wojtas. '06. in "Picasso at the Lapin 
Agile." 



Pondering 

Gaston {Joshua Tonkay. '07), an old French 
man, pauses to think during "Picasso at the 
Lapin Agile." There are two things in life he 
enjoys more than anything else: sex and 
alcohol 




Behind the scenes 

Emily Huffman, 04. styles the hair of Jane 
Tarica, '04, before "Picasso at the Lapin 
Agile." Although we only see a production 
from the perception of the audience, there 
is always a lot more going on behind the 
scenes. 



'Speal(ing Freely' 

Aalok Shah. '07. Faye Strothers. 05. Judy 
Chow. '04. and Mane Koskelin. '05. educate 
the audience about diversity during "Speak- 
ing Freely." The show discussed issues 
facing minority students at Lehigh and other 
colleges. 




thesp i ans 



AND ROCKERS 



Zoellner brings new life to 

Lehigh; forges relationship 

with University Productions 

The diversity oi events oftercd at Zoellner 
Ans Center anracts a wide varict)' of 
people from both the university and the 
surrounding community. This year Zoellner 
reached out to one audience in particular — stu- 
dents — by forging a new relationship with Univer- 
sity Productions. It staned when then UP President 
Kasia Voychick, '04, approached Zoellner about 
bringing the musical "Rent" to campus. Zoellner 

officials agreed and the 
traveling show came to 
campus in Januar\' before i 
sold-out crowd. After that, 
Zoellner Director Deborah 
Sacarakis approached UP 
for more event ideas. In 
October, Pete Yorn (inset) 
came to campus to per- 
form for a crowd ot 1,000. 
Those two events were 
onk' a small sampling of what Zoellner offered dur- 
ing the fall. The Black Box Theater featured "WTiar 
the Buder Saw," a play directed by Jill Harrison, 
'05. Students also performed in Diamond Theater's 
production of "Picasso at the Lapin Agile" and 
"Speaking Freely." In addition to its fall perfor- 
mances in Baker Hdl, the choir performed Christ- 
mas Vespers in Packer Memorial Church in De- 
cember. The "Wind Ensemble, Orchestra, Jazz Band 
and Jazz Ensembles dazzled the Lehigh communit)' 
w ith their superb concerts. Baker Hall featured 
man\' student ensembles, from large groups to 
smaller recitals. 

The Philharmonic Orchestra performed rvvo 
concerts, which both sold out Baker Hall: "Happ\' 
200th Birthday Hector BeHioz" and "All 
Beethoven!" The Choir and Choral Union per- 
formed a concert ntled "Mozan to Bernstein." The 
Wind Ensemble's fall concert was "Pure Gold," 
which featured music from Edwin Franko 
Goldman's turn-of-the-centur\'-band. LUV^ME 
(Lehigh Universit)' Vet)- Modern Ensemble) pre- 
sented "American Visions II, " a tribute to contem- 
porary music about the American experience. ■ 





Raw 
passion 

Atxjve Emotions 
fill the stage as 
Suzanne (Nicole 
Sudhaus, 05) 
and Picasso 
(Stephen Wojlas, 
06) embrace 
each other during 
"Picasso at the 
tjpin Agile." 
Below: The 
Chnstmas 
Vespers welcome 
in the holiday at 
Packer Memonal 
Church 



3 1 




Picture perfect 

Alice HuDbeii, 06, checks a picture 
frame for flaws on the set of 
"Picasso at the Lapin Agile." It takes 
many people behind the scenes to 
help create the perception that the 
audience sees on stage. 



Barrel of laughs 



Mr. Lehigh 



Comedian Nick Swardson cracks up the A contestant in Alpha Omicron Pi 

audience at the University Centerfront lawn soronty's annual Mr. Lehigh pageant 

during his August 29 performance, which shows off his musical talents. Matt Kislak, 

was part of Welcome Week activities. '07. went on to capture the crown. 




iiiin 








Mariachi! On the radio 

A mariachi band gives a free performance at Mr, Meaner of the Mr, Meaner Show is one 
the Umoja House to help celebrate Hispanic of approximately 50 DJs at WLVR FM, the 
Heritage Month. campus radio station. Community members 

fill in for students during the summer and 

vacation periods. 




a world 



OF 
ENTERTAINMENT 



Open mic nights, live bands, 

swing dance parties keep 

students entertained 

Entertainment was not hard to find on 
camptis this year thanks to the efforts 
oi several imiversiry departments and 
organizations, inckiding the dean of students 
office, University Productions and numerous 
student clubs. The Moonlight Cafe at 
Lamberton Hall, sponsored by the dean ol stu- 
dents office, featured bands, comedians and 

dance parties. Comedi- 
ans Steve Hofstetter, 
Kevin Brennan and 
lony Woods had stu- 
dents rolling with 
laughter. Bands such as 
Spirit Island and 
Flooded, RAQ. JLive, 
Have Binder, and The 
Watershed had students 
dancing the night away. In Februar)', the Afri- 
can-Caribbean Cultural Club sponsored the 
"Faces of Black Histor)'," a live musical perfor- 
mance that saluted well-known celebrities and 
personalities. Other events at Lamberton in- 
cluded bingo, a murder myster\' night and 
open mic nights. 

Lamberton was not the only entertainment 
hot spot on campus, however. Jazzman's Cafe 
was host to poetr)' readings and performances 
by several student bands. Outside of 
Lamberton and jazzman's, students kept up 
with UP-sponsored performances by Mitch 
Hedberg and comedians Christopher Titus and 
Mitch Fatel. In addition, UP began showing 
movies in Kenner Theater. Movies such as 
"American Wedding" and "Bruce Almighty" were 
shown tor free to the student bod\ . As if that 
weren't enough, UP sponsored trips to New York 
Cit)- for Broadway shows such as "Urinetown" 
and "Chicago" and a performance by comedian 
Dane Cook at Carolines Comedv Club. ■ 





You should 
be dancing 

Students dance 
in the Asian 
Cultural Fusion, 
Below: Diane 
Miranda and Matt 
Stewart. '04. 
dance to ttie 
sounds of ttie 
Slicked Up 9's at 
(.^mtierton Hall 



3 3 




Make that move 

Lehigh men participate in the Class of 
2006s date auction, held February 
26 In Packard Audltonum. Proceeds 
from the event went to the Amencan 
Heart Association. 



Slippery 
slope 

The Maginnes 
Hall front lawn 
is covered with 
snow following 
an early winter 

snowstorm. The 
campus' steep 

hills are already 

difficult to 

navigate in 

good weather, 

not to mention 

when they are 

covered with 

ice and snow. 






^m.. 








sf^^T"' ...'1 i> -'^* '* 


• 






House on haunted hill 

Despite its eerie appearance, Richards House 
holds strong during this storm. The hills sur- 
rounding the dorm are popular sledding sites. 



Shovel, anyone? 

The owners of these cars apparently have 
their worl< cut out for them if they plan on 
dnving anytime soon. 




WINTER I I I 

wonderand 



Mother Nature lets campus 

off easy despite several early 

winter snowstorms 

Where did all our snow days go? 
I hat was one question on the 
minds of students this winter. 
1 here was approximately three to four sig- 
nificant snow accumulations during the 
school year, yet only two slight disruptions 
were made to the academic schedule. Still, 
that did not stop students from enjoying 
the snow and ice that did fall. 

Lehigh is situated on what essentially be- 
comes a vertical skating rink in the snow. 

When a weather 
reporter announces 
that the snow will 
cause an "interest- 
ing" morning com- 
mute, it means that 
students can be 
prepared for a fun- 
fdled day of activi- 



ties. Some students sled down the campus' 
steep hills using plastic travs from dining 
halls, others resort to throwing snowballs at 
each other. Still, other students take to test- 
ing their new super-traction off-roading tires 
by driving on the slick, snow covered roads. 
For those students looking to escape the 
snow completely, there is always the option 
of retreating to their dorm rooms or houses 
to watch a movie, read a book, and maybe 
enjoy a cup of hot cocoa. 

In the end, the winter wasn't a total loss 
just because we didn't get any solid days 
off of school. After all, lehi^h students 
usualK' know how to make the best of ev- 
ery situation. ■ 




Let it snow 

Greg Fay, 06. is happy because he 
woke up early In the middle of a 
snowstorm to attend his class at 
Rauch Business Center. 



Treacherous 
terrain 

Left This lone 
student boldly 
braves the cold 
and snowy 
conditions to 
make it to class 
on time. Below: 
These two 
students try 
their best to 
make it to class 
without slipping 
on the way. 



5- 

C 



35 




Quintessential quartet 

Saxophone quartet members Scott Van 
Pelt, '05, graduate student Karen Miranda 
and Justin Hoffecker, '07, perform April 
17 as part of the LU Jazz Ensemble and 
Combo. 



Lead actors 

Philinte (Paul Fabre, '07) looks on at Alceste 
(Steve Wojtas, '06) in "The Misanthrope." 
Despite Philinte's objections, Alceste insists 
that truth and honesty, no matter how painful, 
are essential to true integrity. 




',s-^^^f--^ 


3, 


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Dance with me 

Septimus (Thomas O'Connor, graduate stu- 
dent) and Thomasina (Nicole Sudhaus, '05) 
take a break from studying to practice danc- 
ing in "Arcadia." 



Art of imitation 

Clitandre (Josh Tonkay, '07) and Acaste 
(Luke Ranieri, '07) engage in a battle of will 
as they fight for Celimene's affection in "The 
Misanthrope." 




CAST. 



?rf-^;S 



L 



t 





17th century France, chaos 

theory, attract students to 

Zoellner during spring 

Zocllncr Arts Center had something to 
ofter for ever\'one during the spring 
semester. In April, students performed in 
Moliere's "The Misanthrope." The comedy, set in 
1 7th century France, portrays a main character wlio 
decides to speak only the truth — whatever the con- 
sequences. The theater department also explored one 
woman's batde with aphasia in Yankowitz's "Night 
Sky." The play drew both theater and psychology 
connoisseurs into Diamond Theater to watch Jane 
Tarica, 04, portra\' a college professor who loses the 

abilit}' to speak. Gelsey Bell, 
04, directed Stoppard's 
"Arcadia" in the Black Box 
Theater. "Arcadia" com- 
bined the ideas of chaos 
theor)' with notions of ge- 
nius and posterity, sex and 
literature, art and history, 
and life and death. The 
theater depanment con- 
cluded its season with the 
Student One Act productions in the Black Box. Per- 
formances included Wilson's "Small World," di- 
rected by Dael Jackson, '04; Dresser's "The Road to 
Ruin," directed by Allison Schiefer, '06; Foote's 
"Blind Date," directed by Jennifer Schau, '04; 
Rivera's "Slaughter in the Like," directed by Steve 
Wojtas, 06; and Fiorovitz's "Rats," directed by Gar- 
ret Schneider, 05. 

The music department presented numerous fac- 
ufo' and student perforniiinces. The Wind Ensemble 
performed music from countries that have flags with 
red, white and blue colors, including Vaughan 
William's Tolk Song Suite" and Milhaud's "Suite 
Fran^aise." The Concord Chamber Singers joined 
the LU Choral Arts for an evening of Brahms and 
Bruckner. The Philharmonic Orchestra concluded its 
anniversary season with "Invitation to Dance! ", a 
concert that showcased works from de Falla, Ravel 
ajid Bernstein. In addition to theatrical and musical 
performances, the Zoellner An Gallen,' feamred 
works by Rick Levinson, Marc J. Straus and Lewis 
deSoto. ■ 




& CFiAGS 




Case 
closed 

Left. Max 
Schwendner. 
07, IS all 
business as he 
explains his 
findings about 
the mystery in 
"Arcadia" 
Below: The jazz 
band plays 
dunng the LU 
Jazz Ensemble 
and Combo 
performance 
Apn 1" 



I St 

ic 

1 



37 




Make up your mind 

Celimene (Kim Aquila. 05) looks on 
as Alceste (Steve Wojtas. '06) 
confronts her about their 
relationship and encourages her to 
get nd of the rest of her suitors in 
"The Misanthrope." 



Hitting the 
slopes 

A group of 

freshmen 

gather at the 

top of Mount 

Tremblant, a ski 

resort in 

Quebec. 

Several 

students opted 

for colder 

climates 

instead of the 

usual southern 

destinations. 








Hanging at the pool 

Jen Fluder, '04, Katy Lynch, '04, Katie 
Klueber, '04, Sarah Miller, '04, and Erin 
Fullam, '04, gather around the pool bar at 
their hotel. 



In the sand 

Rachel Herbstman, '07, Gina Jannone, 
'07, and Stephanie Flynn, '07, spend the 
first day of their Spnng Break relaxing on 
the beach in the Bahamas. 




I 




I 



TO PARADISE 








From sandy beaches to ski 

slopes, students find fun 

during Spring Break 

The frigid, snowy months that 
characterized the beginning of the 
spring semester gave way to extreme 
excitement as students counted down the days 
until Spring Break 2004. Thoughts oi sun, 
sand and fun filled the minds of students as 
the\' eagerly anticipated their week off in early 

March to escape from 
the cold Pennsylvania 
weather. 

Numerous students 
flocked to the regular 
Spring Break destina- 
tions such as Mexico, 
Florida and the Carib- 
bean, locations that 
offered great beaches and an exciting nightlife. 
Whether traveling with a small group or an 
entire Greek house, students were more than 
ready for a vacation. 

But these warm-weather locales weren't the 
only Spring Break destinations; some students 
opted to travel to chi llier climates. It was not 
uncommon to hear oi ski trips students took to 
Vermont, Colorado, Canada, or even Iceland. 
Still, some students simply used the break as an 
opportunity to go home, relax and catch up 
with family and friends. 

Regardless ol where students went for Spring 
Break, it was a good opportunity to escape 
from school. Whether returning to campus 
with fresh new tans, windburn, or stories from 
home, students were energized and ready to 
take on the end of the semester, j 





Clubbin' in 
Cancan 

Lett: Viennah 
Thach. 04. 
Kimberly Allen, 
04, and Joy 
Fasanya, '04, 
enjoy a night on 
ttie town in 
Cancun, Cancun 
fias always l)een 
a tiot spot for 
Letiigti Spnng 
Breakers. 
Below: Kristy 
Brown, 04, and 
David Palilla, '04, 
enjoy ttie sunset. 



c 




Out to dinner 

Chris Trelina. 04, Jillian Tengood, 
04, Anthony Capece, '04, 
Stephanie Brown, 04, Andy 
Whitley, '04, David Palilla, '04, and 
Kristy Brown, 04, gather at dinner 
l>efore heading out for the night. 




Dressing in style 

Olubukola Dada, Janict 

Kay (wife of professor 

Edwin Kay), Awah 

Constance, Henry 

Anyimadu and Clement 

Akongwi stiowcase 

traditional attire worn in the 

countnes represented by 

the Afncan-Carnbean 

Cultural Club. 

African rhythms 

Kwame Atsina, '07, and 
l^ary Anyimadu display 
fashions from Ghana as 
they dance to traditional 
Ghanaian music. 




OF 
TALENT 




Despite rain, International 

Bazaar woos audience with 

dancing, fashion, food 

Even rain wasn't cncnigli to put a clamper on 
the animal International Ba/aar, lield 
Sunday, April 25. Sponsored by the Global 
Union, the office ol international siiiileiits and 
scholars, and the dean oi students oftlce, the 
International Bazaar has been an annual highlight on 
campus for 17 years. The 24 clubs and organizations 

selling food and other goods 
moved from the Fairchild- 
Martindale Library plaza, 
where the event was 
scheduled to take place, to 
shelter under the library's 
overpass. The tiny area was 
packed like an Italian market 
^ . 4ir ■ -ij^ as many people, undaunted 
B?- /^ ^- ^ by the weather, came out to 

taste Korean barbecue and the other exotic cuisines 
being sold. 

In addition to vendors, the bazaar also featured 
performances and a fashion show representing the 
ditterent cultures on campus. But instead of 
beginning at noon, the performances were delayed 
until 1:30 p.m., when the rain fnially stopped. Out 
of the 1 8 shows scheduled, only eight performed. 
However, the groups that did perform displayed 
many styles of dress, music and dance from countries 
including Germany, Japan, China, India and the 
Philippines. Some of the scheduled performances 
included traditional Greek dance by the Hellenic 
Club, bamboo folk dance by the Filipino Cultural 
Club, Ghananian music and a demonstration by the 
Tae Kwon Do Club, a 



Feel the beat 

Four membets of the Virea Punjab Da dance team, 
Vijay Bapat. 04. Kapil Katana. 04, Dan Leon, 06, 
and Abhishake Banda. 04. perform the tradfaial 
Bhangra dance moves of Northern India, 




On the 
runway 

Left: Samrat 
Mukherjee, 
Aarti Karande, 
Ashutosh 
Mahajan, Dana 
Costea and 
Sumit Jain 
show off Indian 
dress as part of 
the fashion 
show Below: 
The Asian 
Cultural Society 
demonstrates a 
traditional stick 
dance. 



41 




Taste testing 

Graduate students Banu Gemici. 
Zeliha Akca. Bemn Aytac and Esra 
Yonel sample some of the exotic 
cuisines from the nearly 20 
countries represented at the 
International Bazaar. 




Rock on 

students go crazy as Less Than Jake takes the 
stage. The group is known for its unique brand of 
ska, punk, metal and hip-hop. 



Time to relax 

These friends lay in the sun to relax and talk about their 
memories from the past school year, a common scene 
dunng Sundaze. 



Qf 




Students gather at Sayre 

Field for an afternoon of free 

activities, music 

Sunny skies and a warm breeze 
greeted students at this year's Sundaze 
festival on Saturday, April 24. Sayre 
Field was overflowing with inflatable games, 
food vendors, Frisbees, free giveaways, and 
sunburned faces; it was the perfect escape for 
hundreds of students looking to relax before 

their dreaded final 
exams and projects. 
For the first time, 
student organizations 
sponsored their own 
booths with a variety 
of contests and activi- 
ties, including a 
chance to throw a pie 
at a College Republican or kiss a Brown and 
White editor. 

The event began with a performance by 
Fail Me Not, the winner of Lehigh's Battle of 
the Bands. The concert also featured perfor- 
mances from The Recipe, Rahzel and Less 
Than Jake. The Recipe, a jam band originat- 
ing from West Virginia, went first, showcas- 
ing its unique combination of bluegrass, rock 
and pop. Rahzel, the so-called "Godfather of 
Novze" and a former member of The Roots, 
attracted a large following. But the biggest 
crowd-drawer was undoubtedly. Less Than 
Jake, which headlined the event. The ska- 
punk band attracted fans from all over the 
Lehigh Vallev, some of who went crowd surf- 
ing and started mosh pits. 

Sundaze not only allowed students to listen 
to music, it allowed them to socialize with 
friends for one last time before the end of the 
school vear. .. 



AND FUN NIGHTS 




Battling 


ai 


it out 


c 
2 


Left: Students 


V) 


battle It out and 
test ttieir 
gladiator skills in 


■■ 

■ 43 


the inflatable 




jousting 




competition. 




Below: Less 




Than Jake 




members Chns 




and Roger excite 




the crowd 






Lazy daze 

While this couple catches up on 
some sleep, other students gather 
in larger groups to en|oy their free 
time before the start of final 
exams. 




Hanging 
in there 

Gamma Phi Beta 

sorority members 

Meglian 

DeSanto, '07, 

Natalie Klopman, 

'07, and Aslniey 

Donohue, '07, 

hold on for dear 

life dunng the tug 

of war 

competition at 

Greek Week 



Muddied waters 

This sorority member finds out the hard way 
what it is like to be on the losing end of a tug 
of war competition. 



Blowing away the competition 

Watch out for these Alpha Gamma Delta 
soronty members, they're dangerous. Here 
they showcase their float during opening 
ceremonies. 



isy 






battling 



IT 

OUT 



Greek Week serves up 
everything from tug of war 
to bull riding competition 

Tlicre are many signs that indicate the 
beginning of spring, and hence, the 
end oi the school year: warmer 
weather, blossoms on trees and the emergence 
of bees and other insects. At Lehigh, another 
important indicator of spring is Greek Week, 
the annual series of festivities and competitions 
celebrating Greek life. 

The excitement began Monday, April 19 with 
opening ceremonies, which were followed by a 

tug of war competition 
sponsored by Delta Phi 
fraternity and Pi Beta 
Phi sororit)'. Later in 
the evening, Chi Phi 
fraternity and Alpha 
Omicron Pi sorority 
sponsored a new sumo 
wresding event. Bull 
riding took center stage 
Tuesday with a competition sponsored by Beta 
Theta Pi fraternity. 

Other events during the week included a 
dance concert sponsored by Delta Gamma soror- 
ity and Alpha Tau Omega fraternity, tricycle 
races sponsored by Phi Sigma Kappa fraternity, 
dodgeball sponsored by Delta Tau Delta frater- 
nity. Alpha Chi Rho fraternity's gladiator joust- 
off and Theta Chi fraternity's sweetheart compe- 
tition. The week concluded Friday with a date 
auction hosted by Kappa Sigma fraternit)- and 
Alpha Chi Omega sororit)', followed by a beach 
volleyball tournament sponsored by Kappa Alpha 
fraternit)-. 

Once the dust setded and the results of all 
event were tallied. Delta Upsilon fraternit)' and 
AOPi reigned supreme as this year's Greek Week 
winners. ■ 





Ride 'em 
cowboy 

Left What better 
way to get into 
the spint of 
Greek Week 
than with the 
bull nding 
competition, 
sponsored by 
Beta Theta Pi 
fraternity. Below: 
Fraternity 
members face 
off in the Phi 
Sigma Kappa 
fraternity Incyde 
races 



45 



Rally 'round the float 

Delta Gamma soronty members 
gather around their float on stage 
dunng Greek Week opening 
ceremonies. 




Asian Fusion 

Hetal JanI, '05, Nicole Noel, '06, Dani Daman, 
'06, and Rabia All, '05, dance at the Asian 
Cultural Society Fusion, which was held No- 
vember 15 as part of International Week, 



Taste testing 

Students sample a variety of ethnic foods at 
the Global Union Festivus dunng Interna- 
tional Week. More than 1 5 nationalities were 
represented in the event. 



EMBRACING DIFFERENT 




perspectives 



Dinners, dances, lectures 
allow students to experi- 
ence diverse backgrounds 

With 4,685 undergraduate 
students, the campus is 
filled with diverse cultures, 
beliefs and attitudes. The Asian CAiltural 
Society, Global Union, Kappa Alpha Psi, 
Umoja House, SPECTRUM, and the Afri- 
can-Caribbean Cultural Club are just a few 
ol the organizations that represent these dif- 
ferent cultures and 
perspectives. 

This year the 
Asian Cultural Soci- 
ety held dance par- 
ties and a welcome 
picnic to share its 
culture with other 
students. The Umoja 
House moved from Warren Square to the 
Hill, increasing the number of students who 
can reside in the ficiliu'. Although the 
Umoja House was founded to create a place 
where students of color could express them- 
selves culturalK', it now serves as a place for 
students of diverse backgrounds and interests 
to join together. 

The office of multicultural affairs also 
provided man\' events and services to pro- 
mote diversity on campus. The office cel- 
ebrated Asian-Pacific Heritage, Black His- 
tory, and Hispanic Heritage months, 
Kwanzaa and the Diwali Indian Students 
Festival of Lights. Specific activities that ac- 
companied these celebrations included 
dances, lectures and meals. 

Ever)' student who comes to Lehigh brings 
new perspectives and ideas to mold our di- 
verse communirv. ■ 





Meet and 
greet 

Left: Members 
of tfie Asian 
Cultural Society 
.velcome new 
students at ttie 
club fair. Below: 
Students, 
faculty, staff 
and tfieir 
families parade 
flags around 
campus for 
International 
Week 



147 




Soul food 

Leigfi Ann DiDomenico. '04, and 
graduate student Bnan Terenna 
sample food at tfie Black Feast, wtiich 
was tield at ttie Umoja House during 
Black History Montti. 




goes up... 

Sigma Chi fraternity 

and Alptia Omicron Pi 

sorority members ride 

a seesaw in front of 

Fairchild-Martindale 

Library. Students too\<. 

turns nding ttie seesaw 

for 50 consecutive 

tiours to raise money 

for the Children's 

Miracle Foundation, 



Wheel of misfortune 

A member of Sexperts, a group of 
student volunteers who educate their 
peers about issues related to sexual 
health, provides a student with infor- 
mation about joining the organization. 



Monkeying around 

University Productions volunteers Kirk 
Sobell, '05, Rebecca Merola, '06, Kasia 
Voychick, '04, and Brandon Fishman, 
'06,takeabreakfromsettingupSundaze 
to meet the organization's new mascot. 



lending 



Students have numerous 

opportunities to volunteer on 

campus, in community 



A HELPING 
HAND 




A common stereotype today is that college students 
only care about themselves and have little to no 
interest in helping other people. Here at Lehigh, a 
countless number of caring, dedicated students have consis- 
tently proven that stereotype to be false. 

1 here are a plethora of opportunities tor students to vol- 
unteer, both on campus and in the surrounding commu- 
nity. A wide array oi student orga- 
nizations help facilitate these vol- 
unteer opportunities. Alpha Phi 
Omega and Phi Sigma Pi are both 
coeducational service fraternities 
on campus. Activities that mem- 
bers of these organizations partici- 
pated in this year included the 
annual South Side Clean-Up, a food drive, the soup kitchen 
at New Bethany Ministries, a dance-a-thon, Spring Fling 
(an Easter egg hunt for children in the Lehigh Valley) and 
Spooktacular (a Halloween event for area children). In ad- 
dition, Lehigh has a communit)' service office that keeps a 
database of volunteer opportunities in the area and sponsors 
its own activities such as Spring SERVE, also known as 
Alternative Spring Break. The program allows students to 
spend Spring Break helping others bv travelling to locations 
around the countr\' where they work with organizations 
such as Habitat for Humanity. 

In addition to these general community service organiza- 
tions, other clubs are dedicated to specific causes, such as 
VISIONS, an AIDS awareness group. Still, student volun- 
teers are not limited to these official communit)' .service 
organizations. Each year, Lehigh's fraternities and sororities 
host a number of fund-raisers for charitable causes. The 
most prominent of these is the annual Good Scholar Elec- 
tion, a two-week long campus-wide event that raises money 
for cancer research. ■ 









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Charitable 
contribution 

Left: A student 
sells Halloween 
goodies as a fund- 
raiser fa Up Til 
Dawn, a chanty 
that tienefits the 
St. Jude Children s 
Hospital. Below: 
tvtembers of 
VISIONS, 
including Nimi 
Patel, 04 (far 
nght). make AIDS 
awareness 
nbt)ons at 
Linderman Lbrary, 



49 







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the 



^^ 



_4N^ 




Let the sideshow begin 

A sign advertises the seesaw marathon 
sponsored by Sigma Chi fraternity and Alpha 
OmIcron Pi soronty on October 14 to raise 
money for the Children's Miracle Foundation. 
The organization is a union of prominent 
chiJdren's hospitals throughout North America. 




Although the word "academics'' is tradition- 
ally associated with books, papers and exams, 
it can mean a lot more. The learning that takes 
place during our time at college is by no 
means limited to the classroom; it happens in 
the form of lectures, the arts and real life ||" 

experiences. Learning is all around us; it just 
takes a slightly different perCeptiOfl to ^ 
recognize it. 





ACADEMICS 




cke.m.lcal ei4.c^lM.ee^lvi.cj, 




In^ten^viatlQ-vial ^^tudevitd^ 




n.ellalO'Vi aKol p^o-lltlcd' 




cam.npL6^ a^t 




admlvLld^tn.atlo-M. 



Recent renovations 

Coppee Hall, Coxe Hall and Grace 
Hall are all newly renovated buildings 

on campus. All three projects were 

funded on their own through gifts from 

alumni and other contributors. 



Operating Expenditure Distribution 

2003 - 04 



P 




$287,582,270 
By Expense Areas 



Appropriations & 
Reserves .9% 





r 
1 


ft~r .__u«iKaiMM| 


,4IB 



Purchase for 
Resale 1.3% 

Contracted Food 
Operations 3.6% 





Debt Service 
1.0% 



show me 

t^' money 



I his 
prynt( 




This year's 

operating 

budget for 

Lehigh was 

$288,476,590. 

Where is 

all your 

tuition 

money 

going? 



his year's operating budget, 
as pr Jented to the Board of 
Trustees, totaled $288,476,590. 
Where did all that money come 
from and where does it all go? 

With the total cost of tuition at 
$27,230 a year per student, it is no 
surprise that this accounts for 50.7 
percent of the university's total 
revenue, making it the single 
largest source of income. The 
second largest source of income is 
the endowment, which accounts 
for 1 3 percent. These two sources 
are followed by research grants and 
contracts (11. 8 percent), room and 
board (7.7 percent), indirect cost 
recovery (1.9 percent), government 
financial aid (1.6 percent), and 
appropriations (0.3 percent). An 
additional 8.7 percent of revenue is 
labeled as "other sources." 

Gifts also account for 4.3 
percent of Lehigh's income. The 
university receives approximately 
$35 million in donations and 



pledges each year. The money doi 
not only come from major 
contributors such as Joseph Perell 
'64, who donated $10 million to 
establish endowed chairs in the 
finance department. Many gifts 
come in the form of thousands of 
smaller donations from alumni, 
parents and friends of the 
university. 

So, where does all of this 
money go? Academic-related 
purposes, including salaries for 
professors, account for 48.9 
percent of expenditures, followei 
by financial aid at 17.5 percent. 
Auxiliary enterprises account for 
1 1.8 percent, facility 
maintenance and related services 
accounts for 6.9 percent, and 
student services account for 6.2 
percent. Administration and 
advancement both get 2.3 
percent, leaving 0.8 percent for 
appropriations and 3.3 percent 
for miscellaneous expenses. ■ 




What do you ihink 
your tuition money 
should go toward? 



\ iciiiuih Thach, 04 

"I Ihiiik our luitioii stiuiiM 

{)i) toward a rose garden in 

front of Maginnes Hall.' 




AppfopnatkxtB 
, 3\ 




I5clla McriinslxN. ((7 

"I tliink dill' moncN slioiild go 
toward restoring llic older 
linililings on campus or 
renlral air rondilioning lor 
all liuildings (including 
dorms)!" 



Vncesli \arma. 06 

"I think lunding should go 

toward more facilities. 

including Jacuzzis in the 

dorm rooms." 





Big bucks 

This pie graph shows the sources 
of operating revenue for 2003- 
2004, Total revenue for the 
university is $288,476,590, 50.7 
percent of which comes from 
tuition. The average cost of 
attending Lehigh, which includes 
tuition, room and board, and the 
technology fee, was 535,310 per 
student for 2003-2004. That 
amount will increase to 37,570 for 
the 2004-2005 school year. 



Working the phones 

Left: Gina Jannone, 07, calls potential donors during a 
shift with the Lehigh Liners, a student group employed 
to solicit funds for the university. Below: Jannone 
works with Scott Crawshaw, '05. and Kathleen Mish. 
06. The Liners gather Sunday through Thursday 
evenings in the Alumni fvlemonal Building. 



3 




53 



jjO^iiMif. at a (glance 




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» ' 1/ ^^^r 


L BF'l 


m 


1- 


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i€ 


.... Ji 


H?»ance 


m 


5Sw 


^■_^<Ai'S:S« Wkrifi^ 


r " -^ 


- ^d^. -^ 



Accounting 



Q. Li, Panccn (jiipt.i, James Largay. John Paul. Kenneth Sinclair, Manash Ray. Stephen 
Licdtka, Karen Collins. W. Brown. 

■ Economics 

I ront Row: Judith McDonald. Mar)' Deily. Shi-Yi Chou, Anthony O'Brien. Row Two: 
Robert Thornton. Amy Scott. Todd Watkins. Larrj' Taylor, Thomas Hyclak. Vincent 
\lunley. j. Richard Aronson. Wcniong Weng. 

■ Finance 

[ ront Row: Nandkumar Nayar, Anne Anderson, Richard Kish. Row Two: Stephen Thode. 
Umes Grecnicaf. Steve Bucll. Geraldo Vasconccllos. David Myers, Sam Weaver. 



Family time 

Professor 

Schray gathers 

with his wife. 

Jeanne, and 

their very 

extended family 

— nine children 

and their five 

spouses, as well 

as assorted 

grandchildren 




prof, schray 

on 

display 



"T 

expectln; 




Whether a prophet of impending 

doom, a fuzzy mole man, or a 

mastermind of global domination, 

professor Keith Schray does it all 



like sci-fi." Could you 
expect jinything less from an 
organic chemistry professor? 
Well, as it turns out, professor 
Keith Schray is full of surprises. 
Born in 1943 in Oregon, 
Schray moved across the coun- 
try and settled down at Lehigh 
to raise a family, a large family. 
When asked why he came to 
Lehigh to teach, he answered, 
"They hired me in the '70s; that 
was a big plus. I stayed because 
Lehigh offered a nice mix of 
teaching and research." 

Schray brings insightful 
knowledge and quirky humor 
to his classes, livening them up 
in any way possible. When 
asked what was the most ridicu- 
lous thing he has ever worn, 
Schray cited two instances. 

"Sartorial splendor is not my 
forte," Schray said. "My wife, 
Jeanne, recalls an Easter after- 
noon walk we took, with me 
wearing whatever I threw on, in 
that case red plaid pants and a 



clashing red-striped shirt. I have 
to admit that was pretty bizarre 
even for the '70s. Then there is 
that photo that floats around of 
me in a tutu as a scout." 

So, where did he receive such 
inspirations? Was it from a 
childhood hero? That would 
make sense considering his mul- 
tiple identities. However, this 
doesn't seem to be the case. 

"Actually I don't recall hav- 
ing a hero," Schray said. "Of 
course, that could be because I 
don't recall much of my child- 
hood. My heroes are the people 
who do the difficult over the 
long haul." 

Perhaps these heroes are 
people who raise nine chil- 
dren, whose names are Jim, 
Steve, Karen, Tom, Anne, 
Luke, Theresa, MaryBeth, and 
Mike, while carrying on a full 
time career? In the words of 
Schray, "It's been challenging 
but interesting, kind of like 
chemistrv." ■ 




What is the greatest 
aspect of being a 

commuter student? 



Jenin t'raiico, '()() 

"I like commuiiMi^ hecause 

I know whal is going on 

oiitsicle of campus and I 

get lo eat good food every 

dav." 





l)a\id IJell. (Xi 

"I'm not your tvpical 
cnnimuter student. I am 
married and lia\e ttiree 
I hildren. I think the biggest 
idvanlage to being a 
cumnuiter is that it helps 
me locus on school work." 



Sheila Ramanathan. '06 

"Kree food, free laundry, my 

own room and my own 

bathroom. ..what more can I 

say e.xcept that I lo\'e my 

car." 





Global 
domination 

Professor Schray is 
plotting to take over 
ttie world by wiping 
out tils five sons 
dunng a game of 
Risk, The game tias 
become a Ctirislmas 
tradition in ttie 
Schray family. 



Repent., .the 
end is near 

Professor Schray 
usually dons his 
death suit on the final 
day of classes. When 
asked why he wears 
a calfskin he replied. 
'I don't know what it 
means, a student 
sent it to me from 
Colombia." 



The mole man 

Giving graduate student Linda 
Wu a little squeeze, the 
superhero known as Mole f^an 
— whose real identity is 
professor Schray — inspires 
future generations of chemists 
during National Chemistry Week. 



jjac{4Aiif, cd a c^loHce 





■ Biological Sciences 

From Ri.)\\; M. K.uhrvn lovinc. Lvnnc Cassimeris, David Cundall. Michael Bchc. John 
Nyby. Row Two: Robert Skibbens. Steven Krawicc, Vassie ^X'are, Barn* Bean. Matthias 
Falk, Linda Lowe-Krentz, Neal Simon. Colin Saldanha. Murray Itzkowitz, Maria 
Bykhovskaia. JctTrey Sands. 

■ Chemistry 

From Row: Jeanne Berk, Marge Sawyers, Jane Derbenwick, Maril)!! Burgess, Dennis 
Patterson, Dan Zcroka. Row Two: James Bohning, Li Jia, Rick Conley, Keith Schra)-. 
Gar)- Simmons. Kamit Klier, Greg Ferguson, Robert Flowers, Rebecca Miller. 

■ Earth & Environmental Sciences 

Front Row: Zicheng ^'u, Kenneth Kodama, Anne Meltzcr, Gray Bebiout. Row Two: 
Stephen Peters, Frank Pazzaglia, Bruce Hargreaves, David Anastasio, Edward Evenson, 
Peter Zeitler. 



55 



Nanohype 

Chemical engineering students, 
alumni and professors enjoy presen- 
tations about the future of chemical 
engineering during the centennial cel- 
ebration. 








chemical 

engineering 

centennial 




Centennial celebration 

examines department's past; 

looks toward future 



Ihed 
chenjcal i 



department of 
chenjcal engineering celebrated 
the 1 00th anniversary of its 
founding with a two day cel- 
ebration on Wednesday, Octo- 
ber 29 and Thursday, October 
30. More than 125 people were 
on hand to mark the anniver- 
sary, including 75 chemical 
engineering alumni. 

The celebration began on 
Wednesday afternoon with a 
wine and cheese reception in 
the tower of lacocca Hall. Dur- 
ing and after the reception, par- 
ticipants viewed posters that 
described the department's on- 
going research efforts. Prior to 
dinner. President Gregory 
Farrington spoke about the 
global aspects of modern educa- 
tion. Farrington addressed sev- 
eral areas of critical importance 
to the engineering curriculum 
today, including his belief that 





engineers must be able to com- 
prehend contemporary issues 
and the roles they play in ad- 
dressing those issues. The 
morning session on Wednesday 
included a discussion about the 
historical aspects of Lehigh's 
chemical engineering program. 
In the first afternoon session, 
various presenters spoke about 
the challenges the chemical engi- 
neering field wiU face in the fii- 
ture, from both an industry and 
academic point of view. The cel- 
ebration concluded with profes- 
sor Anthony McFiugh leading a 
lively discussion and debate about 
what direction the chemical engi- 
neering profession should be 
headed toward, what should be 
included in the modern chemical 
engineering curriculum, trends in 
chemical engineering research, 
and the chemical engineer's role 
in business and industry. ■ 




Interview 



Meet Jerome Licini, 
professor of physics. 

\\ll\ DIDVOl COMKTOLKIlKiir.' 

"It was one of the places ilia I 
was tilring when 1 finished my 
degree. It was very attractive to 
me because I grew up in the 
circa and I knew I liked it here. 
.Another reason I liked Lehigh 
was liccausr ii has a \ery strong research area in 
what I was iiilcrcstrd in. solid slate physics." 

WllVr IS 'lOI K I'KKCKI'TION of l.lilllCII \0\\ ' 

"\ly father was a l.chigti alumnus, and m\ hi'st Irii'iid 
grow ing up went here. Comparing it with my father's 
experience here, there are a lot more academic 
options. Comparing it with my friend's experience. 
tliere are many more activities and social options." 

(iK\l)l VI'HI) KKOM: Massachusetts Insiiiulc of 

Technology. Princeton I'niversity 
I'WOk'ri'K MOMK: "A Man For All Seasons" 
fWoklli: BOOK: "The Hunt For Red October" 
I'WOKIIF I! WD: Mercy Me 
FWOKITK FOOD: Broiled Scallops 
lloBBII',S: Fitness, sailing 




57 



Chatting it up 

Above. Students prepare to eat during the chemical 
engineering centennial celebration. Left: Associate 
professor Mayuresh Kothare. professor Mano| 
Chaudhury, and Samrat Mukherjee. a doctorate 
candidate studying process modeling and control, 
discuss a point during one of the breaks. 



I^iaut^j, at a (fiance 



Physics 



hront Row: Jean 1 oulouse. Garold Borsc. Daniel ()u-Y'ang. Alvin 
Kanofsky. Row Two: Russell ShaHer. Volkmar DierolK Ivan 
Biaggio, George McCluskey, Robert Folk, Cieorge Watkins. Row 
Three: Gar\' DeLeo, Michael Stavola. Shelden Radin, Beall Fowler. 





■ Chetnica! Engineering 

Andrew Klein. William Luybcn. John Chen, .\ntliony McHugh, 
Kcmal I'uzla. James Hsu, Philip BInhe. Mayuresh Kothare. Han-e)' 
Steneer. Hugo Caram. 



lehigh's 



A, 



vagina 








Women's Center works to bring 
awareness to women's issues; pro- 
vides support to women on campus 



It a university that was 
^Kc all-male, women may of- 
ten feel isolated and want to be 
in a place where they are com- 
lorrable with their surround- 
ings. The Women's Center is a 
safe haven for any woman who 
feels the need for an environ- 
ment where she will be re- 
spected and supported, no ques- 
tions asked. The Women's Cen- 
ter also provides a meeting 
place, financial resources and 
training for students who want 
to address issues such as eating 
disorders, violence against 
women, and diversity on cam- 
pus in creative and visible ways. 

One of the center's main 
areas of focus is sexual violence 
prevention: it offers programs 
on sexual assault, relationship 
violence and stalking, and this 
year it has started a coeduca- 
tional sexual assault peer educa- 
tors group. While its main goal 
is to foster a safe, supportive 
and respectful campus environ- 
ment for women at Lehigh, the 
Women's Center also provides a 



friendly, uplifting atmosphere 
for anyone to read a magazine, 
eat lunch, or just sit and talk. 
The center is staffed by student 
workers, interns and volunteers 
who organize events such as job 
and life skills seminars, body 
image workshops, and movie 
nights. 

The center has also brought to 
campus prominent figures in the 
women's rights movement, in- 
cluding Gloria Steinem, Angela 
Davis and Benazir Bhutto. It has 
sponsored major campus events 
such as a talk on eating disorders 
by actress Tracey Gold (of the 
TV sitcom "Growing Pains") and 
an annual benefit production of 
Eve Ensler's award-winning play, 
"The V^agina Monologues. " 
Origyns is a publication founded 
by the Women's Center that 
gives feminists at Lehigh a chance 
to publicly state their mind about 
countless issues. The Women's 
Center offers Lehigh women 
many opportunities to voice their 
opinions and improve their lives 
at Lehigh. ■ 




Hanging out at the Women's Center 

Above; Students hang out at ttie Women's Center, Far 
above; Knsten Handler, director of tlie Women's Center, is 
hard at work In the office. This year she worked with students 
to organize a sexual assault survivor support group. 

Taking back the night 

People of all ages gather for the Take Back the Night march. The 
march was sponsored by the Women's Center as part of Sexual 
Assault Awareness Week. 




1? Interview 




Meet Kimberly Allen, 
'04, a graduate 
student in the 
technology-based 
education program. 



l|{)\li;i(>\\N: Closter. New Jersey 

\l\,l()h;; l'sycli(ili)f>y 

I'Wdktri': t'ooi): Slirimp 

IWOKIIKIA SHOW: "Kamily Guy" 

I'WOKlTt: MOMIv "t)irly Dancinfi" 

t'WOKttl'; 15l)()K; "Chicken Soup willi Kice" 

lloiiBlKS: Writing poetry, singing, dancing, making 

collages, spending time with friends and faniHy 

\(',ri\ ttltlS: \inerica Reads & America Counts tutor, 

S.T..'\,K. tutor. Summer E.xcel Graduate Assistant, LU's 

Finest Step Team (treasurer). Black Student Union 

FWOKI'I'K ACTOR: Brad Pitt, Denzel Washington 

I WOKITI-: VCTKRSS: Julia Roberts 

CF;LHI}Ktt^ l,0()K-\MKE: Kelly Rowland 

W 1 1 VI IS ^ Ol K f W ( )K1TE THING ABOUT LEI liCli '' 

"The Iriends \'\c made and the good times we've 

shared," 






■ Education 

I roni Row: Barbara Wilson, Asha Jitendra, Gan- Lutz, Arnold Spokane, .-Vrpana Inman, 
Mec Bodzin, Andrew Walker, Lana Edwards, MJ Bishop. Kathr)-n DiPietro, Sally Wliitc, 
Micholas Ladan\-, Ward Gates. Tina Richardson. Christine Cole. Edward Shapiro. April 
Metzler. Lynn Golumlia. 

■ Psychology 

ront Row: B.uhara .\l,ilt, Gordon Moskowitz, Michael Gill. Row Two: Diane Hyland. 
Gerald McRoberis. Padraig O'Seaghdha. Trac)' McLaughlin-Volpe. 



Sociology & Anthropology 



ront Row: Robert Rosenwcin. Heather Johnson. Ziad .\Iunson. Row Two: John 
;,UTOncni. ludith Lasker, Roy Herrenkohl. Elizabeth V'ann. James Mcintosh, Erica Nascasi. 



59 



Poster signing 

The Vagina Monologues" cast signs posters before 
the show at Zoeiiner Arts Center on Tuesday. March 2. 

Meet the Vagina Warriors 

The Hall of Warriors celebrates members of the 
Lehigh community who have either experienced or 
witnessed violence against women. This year's 
inductees were Steve l^cAllister, Lehigh's sexual 
violence prevention coordinator. Leigh Ann 
Didomenico. '04. and Jane Tanca. '04. 

l^iOAUij, cii a (fiance. 



perceptions 

from around 

Oieworid 




With nearly 500 

international 

students attending 

university, Lehigh 

serves as hub for 

cultural au/areness, 

diversity 





ith 149 new inter- 
na^n^students joining the 
universiu' this year, Lehigh 
had a total oi approximately 
475 international students 
horn 65 countries. While a 
large number of the interna- 
tional students who arrived 
this year were from Korea, 
India, iVIalaysia and Turkey, 
others come from diverse 
places such as Bangladesh, 
Mali and Vietnam. The office 
of international students and 
scholars, the Global Union, 
and other organizations on 
campus help international 
students understand American 
culture better and allow for a 
cultural exchange with other 
international students and 
American students. 

This year a ceremony was 
held to dedicate the new Baer 
International Center, located 



at renovated Coxe Hall. The 
center will be the new home 
for a number of offices that 
serve international students, 
including the study abroad 
office, international students 
and scholars, English as a Sec- 
ond Language and the Global 
Union. 

The Global Union, a coali- 
tion of more than 20 student 
clubs and organizations with 
more than 600 members from 
more than 30 countries, spon- 
sored numerous international 
events and speakers through- 
out the year. Some of the 
most important events hap- 
pened in November during 
International Week, Lehigh's 
largest celebration of diversity. 
In the spring, students showed 
off^ fashions from around the 
world during the annual Inter- 
national Bazaar. ■ 




1 


■ ' rm 9^' ^li^^^^^l 


wm 



International student fun 

Students participate in vanous 

events during this year's 

International Week and 

International Bazaar. 



■ Interview 




Get to know Kwame 
Atsina, the ly-year-okl 
freshman from Ghana 
in western Africa. 



rwokni; KooK: riic Aiulromeda Strain" 1);, Michael 

I.I II lilmi 

!■■ W ( )R\{\\ I ( Mil) \ Chanaian dish ( dllnl "idllof ricr" 

\\ll\l IS lol K I WORITETHING AliOl 1 I.KIIKiir.' 

"I like a lot of things alioui Lehigh. t)ut I guess if I had lo pick 

iimv il would he the |i('"|i|(' hfTf " 

\\ll\l l)(» ^Ol MISS MOST Mint I lliiMi:.' 
"At the moment, the hot, humid weather." 

WlIU \RK vol R IIOIJBIKS? 

"On iTi.\ laz> days. I find an interesting no\el and a secluded qiiiel 
spot, and read. On the exciting days, play soccer, table tennis 
and scrahhie. Recently. I've started making friends with 'tele- 
buddies.' U hat we do is call one another and talk our lips off." 

wiiM IS lot R i'i;k(:i;i'rio\ oi i.i:iii(iir.' 

"Well, till' Uni thai I gicw up in a completely different 
cultural and social setting makes all the difference. Before I 
got here, I thought things weren't that different. Then. I found 
that there are certain basic differences. Kor example, the way 
one speaks or gestures. That's a huge distinction, .^nd 
although I'm an average Lehigh student, I guess, my degree of 
devialion would be a lot more than most others." 




61 



Team sport 

Several international students gather for a game of 
cricket on the Broughal Middle School field. 

Batter up! 

Prakhar Prakash. a graduate student from India, takes 
a swing at the ball. 



laaJiu^ at a CfloMce 




History 



hronr Row: Srcvc C-uiclifTe. John Savage. Jean Soderlund. Roger 
Simon. Row Two: Janet ^'alters. James Saeger. Ian DufK'. John 
Pettegrcw, John Smith. 



■ Modern Languages & Literature 

Front Row: Kiri Lee. Man,- Nicholas, Teresa Bohisen. Row Two: 
Marie-Sophie Armstrong, Lynn Kutch. Shirley Coughlin. Linda 
Lefkowitz, Marie-Helene Chabut. Stephanie Katz, David 
Pankenier, Lenora Wolfgang, Edurne Portela. Constance Cook, 
Antonio Prieto. 




es& 
Literature 



signing 





From opening of 

Wilbur Powerhouse to 

improvement of online 

services, Lehigh 

students continue to 

stay connected 




Technology in action 

Above: EJ Walsh, '04, uses AutoCAD 
and prints out lighting designs for the 
play "Night Sky, " which was performed 
at Zoellner Arts Center in February. 
Right: A student pages through her 
printed course schedule as she regis- 
ters for classes online using the LEWIS 
system. Students can also view the 
course schedule online, and beginning 
this year, they can only access the 
course catalog via the Web. 



id vou know that 
Lehigh has nearly 600 com- 
puters with pubHc access to 
the Internet? Despite the 
abundance of available com- 
puters on campus, the ma- 
jority of students also have 
their own personal comput- 
ers. Whether they are writ- 
ing a paper, browsing the 
Internet, or checking their 
e-mail, students are always 
signing online. This year 
was the 10th anniversary of 
WIRED (World-Wide In- 
formation Resources in Ev- 
ery Dorm), the high-speed 
Internet connection avail- 
able in every dorm room 
Since then, there have 
been several technology 
upgrades that have occurred 
during the past several 
years. Computers are re- 
placed every three years and 
one-third ol printers are 
replaced every summer. 
This old equipment is either 
donated to charity groups 
or recycled. Yet, most of the 



computer upgrades have 
occurred behind the scenes, 
such as improving the wire- 
less network, telephone 
systems, classroom technol- 
ogy, computer connections 
and grid computing. 

Some online enhance- 
ments include the imple- 
mentation and improve- 
ment of Blackboard, the 
LEWIS system and Campus 
Portal. These developments 
have changed the way stu- 
dents register, get informa- 
tion about their classes, and 
schedule their calendars and 
to-do lists. The previous 
registration process, the 
Student Record System that 
was used from 1979 to 
1999, had abundant prob- 
lems. Using the Student 
Record System, students 
were unable to pick class 
sections or class times and 
were denied transcript and 
audit access, making it con- 
fusing for students to deter- 
mine degree requirements. 



Now students have the flex- 
ibility of easily viewing their 
transcripts and creating 
their own class schedules on 
the Web. 

Moreover, this past year 
saw the reopening of the 
Wilbur Powerhouse and the 
ground level of Maginnes 
Hall. The Wilbur Power- 
house now houses three 
interdisciplinary programs: 
Integrated Product Devel- 
opment (IPD), Integrated 
Business and Engineering 
(IBE) and Design Arts. The 
new technology that was 
implemented in the build- 
ing includes a brand new 
Macintosh computer lab, a 
CAD and 3D virtual mod- 
eling computer lab, 
prototyping shops, 3D 
scanning equipment, and a 
metal and wood shop. 
These expansions are just a 
small picture of the vast 
technological developments 
that continue to occur on 
Lehigh's campus. ■ 





Of the courses you 
have taken at Lehigh, 
which has been the 
most influential on 
your life^ 



t;ii/.ih(ih (,ri|»|). 0-1 

Bolh Race and Ethnicily. and 

Rare and Class in America witii 

professor Mealhcr Belli 

Johnson. She lackles the racial 

and class divisions in our 

society in a manner that pushes 

students to be open, it should be 

a must for all students." 






Lalu\a SlaccN Rose. ().) 

"I lo\ed English. We got to 
read great poems and 
professor David llawkes was 
amazing." 



hft^j Geology of Lehigh and Northampton Countiss, PennsyNana: Hatoncat M'o/As 



l!H!H AboU Search Browse MyFsvonlet Pnrt Mp> Other Rnouxci 



AelcofiK 

These 1*0 vdimes from aw Pemsyhona GMkycal Si/v«ir tout' seres 
provide 3 ««3(h of (tetari aboJ Le^i^ and Nonhairptcn Courttes indudng 
ther jeo^ipTiy geology meteorology andhntory 

l>se the sea'c^ and tvo^-K feahies lo enplore (he corriiiele vrAines A Im 
higM^s and sample logics otirtcf est are gr^en balmr b prcm^ a sen$« dI 
the Mde-ran^ng coverage of these i/olLines 

HIghttghts attd Sample Topics 



k(i\ Miller, Ol 

"My favorite class is Spinoza's 
Ethics with professor Gordon 

Beam. Why? Because Spinoza 

rules and I learned beautiful 

things." 






^ 

fe 



Interactive 
engineering 

The P.C. Rossin College of 
Engineering and Applied 
Science has an abundance of 
technology connected to 
optics, nanotechnology, 
bioengineenng and several 
other fields. This year a state- 
of-the-art digital media wall 
was installed in the lobby of 
Packard Laboratory, Visitors 
entering the lobby see 
interactive display cases 
enclosed by liquid crystal 
glass and can learn about the 
engineering college from three 
touch-screen monitors. 



Library goes 
digital 

Library and Technology 
Services has created an 
online database of rare books 
and scholarly information. 
The collections included in 
the database so far are Digital 
Bndges, Lehigh Valley 
Geology. Illuminated 
Manuscripts and The Problem 
of the Planets. 



3 



63 



iaoMi^ ai a alance 





■ Computer Science & Engineering 

hront Row: Bn.m Davison. M. Schulic. I errancc Boult, Sicphcn Corbescro. Donald 
Hillman. Row Two: JctTrcy Hetlin. Edwin Kay, Hector Munoz-Avila, Samuel Gulden, 
Glenn Blank. Grcgor)' Kcsslcr, William Pottcnger, Roger Nagel. 

■ Electrical & Computer Engineering 

i roiu Row: Zhivu,in Van, Boon-.Sicv^ C)oi. NcUon t ansu. riHan\- Jing Li, Alastair 
McAulay, Yujic Ding, Bruce Friichreian. Row Two: Tom Koch. Svetlana Tatic-Lucic, Rick 
Blum, Dougla.s Frey, .Shalincc Kishorc, Don Bolle, David Decker, Kenneth Tzeng. 
Meghan,id \V'.igh. 

■ Industrial & Systems Engineering 

Hroni Row: Mikell Groover, Emory Zimmcrs, S. David Wu, Keith Gardiner. Row Two: 
.\ndre\v Ross. Nicholas Odrey, Loui.-i Plebani. George Wilson, JefTrev Linderoth. Ted 
Ralphs. Rosemary Berger. Eugene Perevalov, Lawrence Snyder. 





^^CSfc,,. 




philosophy 



meets 



hip hop 

Provocative intellectual provides 

unique perceptions of equality, 

democracy in America 



I ornel West, who has 
bSfeii called "one of America's 
most gifted, provocative and im- 
portant public intellectuals," en- 
couraged attendees in the packed 
Packard Auditorium on Thurs- 
day, October 23 to "find their 
voice, shape their own destiny, 
and have the courage to fight for 
democracy." 

West is the author of the land- 
mark book "Race Matters," 
which is widely credited with 
changing the course of America's 
dialogue on race, justice and de- 
mocracy. He examined a host of 
issues related to the struggle of 
African-Americans for equalirv' 
and the challenges lacing Ameri- 
can society. After his hour-long 
talk, West answered questions 
ranging from finding a comfort 
level for minority students in a 



primarily white university envi- 
ronment to the issues surround- 
ing school funding. 

In his lecture. West drew on 
pivotal moments in the history o' 
the civil rights movement. West 
advised students who are on the 
path to success to use their educa 
tion and the advantages lile has 
provided them to help others — 
particularly at a time when there 
is an increasing disparity between 
wealth and poverty. "We are so 
intoxicated with success," he said 
"But will you use that success 
with service? Once you succeed, ! 
will you help others?" 

West, a professor of religion ati 
Princeton University, came to 
Lehigh to speak as a part of the 
"Just Globalization " lecture serie; 
which was sponsored by the Hu- 
manities Center. ■ I 




Audience involvement 

Top: Jim Goodley. '05, joins in the 

post lecture question and answer 

session. Middle: Steptian Coggs. 

assistant dean of students for 

multicultural affairs, stands witfi 

West, Bottom: Obi Ugokwe, '05, 

and another student line up to ask 

West questions after the lecture. 



Interview 




Get to know Jack 
Wang, '04, this year's 
recipient of the annual 
Liu Wei Prize in 
nice hanical engineering. 



{IKTIII'IACK; hciiiiifi, China 

{J-ISIDI'ACI':: HcM'i'liiii. Orcfjoii 

lOliHII'iS: liilr;iiiiiii;il \ollc\licill. f(H)|t);ill. literature 
ind tlic arts 

liTliRI'; I'LANS: In 10 years. Wang hopes to have 
lis master's degree in business administration and 
I high-end position in technology, and he wants to 
tart his own I'amiK on (he West Coast near the 
icean. 

VHAT IS ^01 K PRRCMI'IION OK LKIIKlir.' 

l.ehigh was something new and oiil ot I he 
irdinary. It never hurts to try something new. It 
ilways makes the valuable leel more valuable, and I 
mi happ\ with my decision." 




63 



wwmai 




Guess who's coming to dinner? 

West dines wltti students, including Greer Brown. '05. 
before his speech in Packard Auditonum. 

A whole new world 

West paints a new view of our world for the audience. 
During his lecture, West said the United States gives 
an outer impression of innocence and tolerance, but 
nwardly contains prejudice and persecution. 



j^2<uuii^ at a (fiance 




■ Journalism & Cotnmunication 

Front Row: jack Lule, Diane Dymck. Sharon Friedman. Row Two: Linda Lipko. Carol 
(Hirncv. V)m\ WilK, W.illv TrimliK-, K.irhv OK.m. 

■ English 

Fronc Row: \'ivicn Sicclc. Stephanie Watts. Edward Lotto. Rosemary' Mundhenk. Barrk* 
KrolL Da« n Keetley. Row Two: Pete Beidler, Barbara Traister. Amardccp Singh. David 
Hjwkcs, Seth Moglen. Scott Gordon. Alex Dot)-. 



Philosophy 



Steven Goldman, ,\iich.iel Mcndclson. Alex Levine. .Mark Bickhard. Roslyn Weiss. Gordon 
Beam. 



Smelting 

Right; Erin Gilliland, '04, and other 

archaeology students replicate the 

copper smelting process with a 

homemade furnace. 





playing 



with 



fire 




Playing with fire offers class 
members new perspective 



I I sing a primitive home- 
made mrnace, adjunct professor 
Aaron Shugar's archaeology 
students traveled back in time 
for a copper smelting demon- 
stration. Students explored the 
5,000-year-old process oi smelt- 
ing copper during a demonstra- 
tion that replicated the method 
on the front lawn oi: Maginnes 
Hall. It was part of an exercise 
conceived by Shugar to help 
students gain a deeper under- 
standing of their subject matter. 

Using a furnace Shugar 
constructed by building up 
coils of clay, a series of stu- 
dents took turns operating a 
pair of crude bellows that 
forced air into the furnace, 
raising the temperature inside 
to more than 1,100 degrees 
Celsius. The melted bits of 



copper were then poured intc 
sandcasts to create a molded, 
finished piece. 

The lessons learned were ' 
used later in the course, whic] 
combined anthropology and 
materials science with the Sci 
ence, Technology and Societ) 
program. The smelted coppen 
objects will also be more 
closely examined using optica 
microscopy and a scanning 
electron microscope. 

The results of the experimer 
will eventually be fashioned ini 
a museum exhibit on the sec- 
ond floor of Whitaker Labora- 
tory by students in a museum 
studies program conducted by 
Ricardo Viera, professor of art 
and architecture and director o 
the Lehigh University Art Gal- 
leries. ■ 




V Interview 

T\I(T Sciiddcr. '07 
MVJOK: \((nuiilin^ 

I \\t)klTK M(.)\IK: 'The l.onl of tlif 
Rings" (all ihrpp) 
P.WOKITK {''OOD: Knicman's 
K,is|il)cri\ Swirl I'ri'akfast (lake 

I WOKITK UWI): Tliiirsclay 
IKilUJII'lS: Reading, golf, music 

WHAT DO vol' MKR MOST ABOIT LEIlKlir.' 

I've lieen Impressed wllli e\ery teacher I've had with Ihe 
excepllon of the malh deparimeni. The campus, despite 
being on an Incredibly steep hill, is still wonderful. 

.Ici'cniy FhciitiifdI. '07) 

\l \J()I\: ClieniKal iMigmeering 

f WOKITI:; M0\1E: "Jurassic Park" 

KWORITE FOOD: Anything he 
prepares on his own, not from a 
Lehigh dining facility 

l-\\(iKlli; liWD: Matchbox 20 

IIOHHIKS: Swimming, cainping. hiking 

Win DID VOr COME HRRR.' 

"l.ehigh has a realK good reputation for engineering and 
science in general. When I toured the campus. 1 absolutely 
loved the old. rustic stone buildings and friendly students. The 
main reason why is because they gave me a lot of money." 

WHAT DO vol LIKE MOST ABOIT LEHICH.' 

The faculty here ha\e challenged my mind, especially professor 
Salaihe. who forces you to think through problems Instead of 
jusl memorizing a crapload of equations." 





n 

Q. 

3 



67 



Fireworks 

Students participate in the welding 
course offered through the 
Miniversity, a selection of special 
interest activities offered each 
semester. The other activities 
include cardio-ldckboxing and yoga. 



I^cuuMaj. cd a cjiance- 



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;C|niM^En(^irori^ental Engin 





■ Civil \ Environmental Lnyineering 

Rick Weisman. Peter Mueller, Clay Naito, Le-Wu Lu, Arup Sen Gupta, Robert Sorensen, 
Kristcn Icllison. Richard Sausc, Vunfcng Zhang, Gerard lennon. John Wilson. 

■ Materials Science & Engineering 

I rout Ri)\\: Icttrcv Ricknian. Helen Clian. Aruire\ Soiikhojak. John DuPont. 
WDjciech Misioick, Slade Cargill. Row Two: Martin Harmer. Himanshu Jain. Arnold 
M.irdcr, Alwvn Fades. Richard N'inci, Christopher Kiely, Ray Pearson. 



Mechanical Engineering 



i ront Row: Samir Ghadiali, Duke Perreira. Herman Nied. Sudhakar Neti. Row Two: Gary 
! iarlow. Stan Johnson, Forbes Brown. Arturs Kalnins. Row Three: Bob Lucas, Arkady 
V oloshin. Bob Wei. 



New home 

Leslie Eurice, 06. and Kristen Miller, 
06, stand outside the new Umoja 
House following a lecture by Will- 
iam Scott, professor and director of 
Afrlcana studies. 

Smells like gumbo 

students enjoy a spades tournament 
and gumbo at the Umoja House. 




special 

interest 

housing 




Relocation of Umoja House to 
Hill strengthens diversity 



wo of the most popular 
sp4;ial interest houses on campus 
are the ROTC House and the 
Umoja House. While both 
houses have been around for 
quite some time, this past year 
Umoja was relocated to a reno- 
vated building. During the sum- 
mer, the Umoja House, Lehigh's 
multicultural residence, founded 
in 1989, moved from Warren 
Square to the former Phi Delta 
Theta fraternity house on Lower 
Sayre Road. The move helps to 
fulfill a commitment to enhanc- 
ing diversity and strengthening 
the campus community. 

Umoja is the Swahili word for 
unity and directly reflects the 
house's vision and mission. The 
Umoja House was created by 
Leon Caldwell, '91, and other 
student pioneers who wanted to 
create a place where students of 
color could express themselves 
culturally, feel validated and val- 



ued, share strategies for survival 
and success on campus, and find 
unconditional support. The houst 
provides a comfortable environ- 
ment in which students of diverse] 
backgrounds and interests can 
vocalize ideas and socialize in a 
multicultural setting. The current 
residents represent students from ; 
variety of backgrounds, interests 
and experiences. 

Located on West Packer Av- 
enue, the ROTC House is home 
to students enrolled in the 
ROTC program. It provides 
students with similar values, 
ethics and goals the opportunity 
to live together in an environ- 
ment that promotes service to 
the nation and others, academic 
excellence, physical fitness and 
responsibility. Activities and 
programs at the house include 
color guard, peer mediation, 
youth outreach programs and 
school visits. ■ 



Qa 



what is your 
perception of the 
Umoia House? 



Rabici Mi. 07, 

"Living in llir l!iii(ii;i 

j-jousc has ciillivalrd a 

(li\prsc einiroiiiiii'iil .m 

created a young laniil\. I 

also serves as a soci.il 

e|)i('enler lor llie 



mullirulHiral ('(inmiiinil\." yj^^^ 




ROTC 
House 

The ROTC 
house IS 
located on 
West Packer 
Avenue. It 
contains a full 
Kitchen, a 
Tiultipurpose 
ibrary and a 
'jlly equipped 
:oin-operated 
laundry room 
and vending 
area. 




Tarence Smilli. Uj 

Living in the U-House has 
\)vv\] a culliii'ally enriching 
e.\|jericnce nol jnst for the 
lesidents. but Ihe 
university as a whole. I look 
lorward to fulure acli\ilies 
Ihal will result from the 
ili\ersil\ of Ihe iiienibers." 




Hanging out 

Above: ROTC cadets Liz Eaton. '04, and Steve 
Ferenzi. 04. relax at the ROTC House. Left: Steve 
Ferenzi. '04. known as "The Animal" by his friends, 
hangs out in his room at the ROTC House. 



laciutu at a Cflxince 




■ Management & Marketing 

Prone Row: Catherine Ridings, Lucinda Lawson, Teresa McCarthy. Row Two: Susan 
Shercr, Ruihua Jiang, K. Sivakumar, Michael Santoro, Ravi Chitturi, Qingjiu Tao, Yuliang 
Yao. Robert Kuchta, James Maskulka, Michael Kolchin. Robert Trent. 

■ Mathematics 

Front Row: Bennett Eiscnberg, Everett Pitcher, Donald Davis. Row Two: Steven 
Wcintraub, Raman Vcnkataraman, Joseph Yukich, XHadimir Dobric. Row Three: David 
lohnson, Huai-Dong Cao, Eric Salathc. Susan Szczepanski, Bruce Dodson. Row Four: 
t inghai Zhang, Terr)- Napier, Garth ls.iak. 



Military Science 



i-roni Row: W adc Johnson. William Kuchinski, Charleen Acree, Hope Vasilas 

Tcrri Jones, Commodore Coles. Row Two: Jeff Weinhoter, Mike Sclby. Roben Haldeman, 

James Follweiler. 



Q. 

9 



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religion 

and 

politics 



World, local issues stir political 
debate on campus 



hen it comes to Lehigh 
students and politics, many stereo- 
types abound. Some say Lehigh is 
a conservative campus, others say 
it is a liberal campus, but most 
agree that it is an apathetic cam- 
pus. Whether this assessment is 
true could be debated endlessly; 
however, it is clear that there are at 
least some students on campus 
who do care. They can be found 
panicipating in a variety of clubs 
and organizations related to politi- 
cal causes. 

The two most visible groups are 
the College Republicans and Col- 
lege Democrats, representing the 
two major parties. From volun- 
teering for campaigns to bringing 
speakers to campus, these two 
organizations are the heart of poli- 
tics on campus. The two groups 
garnered national attention during 
the spring semester when their 
respective presidents appeared on 




An insider's perspective 

Gary Aldrich, a former FBI agent who played a key role in the 
impeachment of former President Bill Clinton, stands with 
members of the College Republicans. The College Republi- 
cans sponsored the lecture by the conservative author and 
commentator to balance some of the more liberal speakers 
who spoke at Lehigh this year. 

Different viewpoints 

Mohammed Matar, a Palestinian from Gaza, speaks in Octo- 
ber at a panel discussion about the Israeli-Palestinian con- 
flict. Sponsored by several student organizations, the forum 
included people representing both sides of the debate 




FOX News Channel's "O'Reilly 
Factor" to speak about a controvei 
sial art exhibit by Larry Fink in the 
DuBois Gallery at Maginnes Hall. 
The exhibit, which gained world- 
wide attention, featured a photo- 
graph of a President Bush look- 
alike fondling a woman's breast. It 
isn't hard to figure out what each 
organization's position was regard-| 
ing the exhibit; however, the two 
presidents didn't get much of a 
chance to say anything - after all, i 
is no secret that Bill O'Reilly likes 
to talk. 

Another active group is the Pro- 
gressive Student Alliance, which is 
dedicated to fighting for liberal 
causes. The PSA has been espe- 
cially active during the past year 
protesting the war in Iraq. The 
group organized several protests onj 
campus and attended a major rally 
in New York City. 

While many of these political 
organizations have gradually in- 
creased in size, new religious orga- | 
nizations concerned with current 
affairs have formed. The Israeli- 
Palestinian conflict is a topic that 
has been discussed by several reli- 
gious organizations on campus 
such as the Muslim Student Asso- 
ciation, the Hillel Society and a 
number of Christian groups. A 
new student group known as 
Lehigh Israel Support Coalition 
was formed in 2002 to bring 
awareness and aid to issues con- 
cerning the country. In addition to 
several speakers who have come to 
campus to speak about the ongo- 
ing violence in the Middle East, 
there was an Israeli-Palestinian 
student debate in November. 

Our political and religious be- 
liefs are determined by our 
worldview. The way that we look 
at the world stems primarily from 
our background and experiences. 
As Lehigh continues to become 
more competitive and diverse, 
drawing students from many dif 
ferent backgroimds, diere is no 
doubt that the range of ideas on 
campus will rise. 




what is your 
perception of |)()liti( s 
on campus? 



Dan Brown. O-l 

"CiCiUM'iilly iiiulKcrse 
ciiul apalliotic." 





Walter Srhoircr. '04 

"Generally apallu'lic, 1Ihiu;^Ii 
organizations like the PSA. 
^ Collefje Deirioerats and 
(lollege Repnblieans are 
(|nite active." 



Se(»ll (Jairell. '04 

"I'm not really sure 

what the student 

body's views are." 





Prison-industrial 
complex 

Angela Davis, chair of the 
women's studies 
department at the 
University of California. 
Santa Cruz, tells an 
audience at Zoellner Arts 
Center how the pnson 
system discriminates 
against women and 
minonties. Known for her 
affiliation with the Black 
Panthers and the 
Communist Party in the 
1960s, she was once pari 
of the FBI's Ten Most 
Wanted List for 
accusations that she had 
helped in a failed prison 
escape 




Lesson on land mines 

Tony Lake, the fonmer national secunty adviser dunng 
the Clinton administration, speaks Apnl 15 at Whitaker 
Laboratory about the importance of de-mining. 

Center of the storm 

Hans Blix, former UN, chief weapons inspector, speaks 
tvlarch 16 about the search for weapons of mass destmcllon 
in Iraq, Blix, who came to Lehigh as part of a book tour, said 
US. officials "put exclamation marks where there should 
have been question marks,' in the leadup to war. 







'■w <^ ^"fc»— ■-' 





International Relations 



ront Row; Chaim Kautmann. Janice Bially Maitern. Raymond Wylie. Row Two: Jo Engcl, 
.ijan Menon. Bruce Moon. Henri Barkey. 



Religion 



! loiu Row: Kenneth Krah, l.cnore Wcisslcr, Laurence Silbersfein. Row Two: Norman 
iir.irdoi. Michael Raposa. Benjamin Wright. Robert Rozehnal. Marian Gaumer. 



Political Science 



r runt Row: janei Uiiblc, Hannah Stewan-Gambino. Richard Matthews. Row Two: Frank 
. olon. Brian Pinairc. Frank Davis. Edward Morgan. .-Mbert Wurth. Laura Olson. 




campus 



On campus that is already 
aesthetically pleasing, 
students don't always 

appreciate man-made art 



Did you know that Lehigh 
n museum right on cam- 
pus? It's called the Zoellner Arts 
Center and it features two art gal- 
leries that are operated by the 
Lehigh University Art Galleries. If 
you're at least semiconscious, 
you've noticed the numerous 
sculptures throughout campus that 
actually belong to the art galleries. 
If you're lucky, you've already dis- 
covered the beautiful oasis at 
Zoellner. 

At Zoellner, the main gallery 
contains temporary exhibits that 
are replaced every few months, 
while the lower level gallery con- 
tains selections from the 
university's permanent collection 
of more than 6,000 objects. Exhib- 
its in the permanent gallery usually 
remain there for as long as two 
years. Items featured in the perma- 
nent collection range from the 
most famous ol artists such as 
Pablo Picasso to more contempo- 
rary artists such as Andy Warhol to 
local artists. 



The current selections on dis-; 
play at Zoellner focus on viewin: 
individual works as part of a sm£ 
series or comparative groups. Th 
ask the question, "How does coi 
text change the viewer's percepti' 
of the artist's work?" Works in 
different media by the same artis| 
are displayed to present the dififei 
ent styles one artist can create. A 
recent exhibit, "Issues of Cultura 
Identity & Perspective in Conteii 
porary Russian and American Ar 
compared American and Russian 
societies through modern artisdc 
expression. 

The art galleries at Lehigh are 
fiinded primarily by donations - 
whether monetary or actual art- 
work — from alumni, parents an 
philanthropists. Other venues op 
erated by LUAG include the 
DuBois Gallery at Maginnes Hal 
the Siegel Gallery at lacocca Hall, 
the Muriel and Phillip Herman 
Sculpture Gardens, and the Girdl 
Student Gallery at the University 
Center. ■ 




Outsider art 

This art made from recycled 

materials can be found at the 

Millenium Arch Sculpture Garden, 

located in the wooded area behind 

Alpha Phi soronty. The sculptures 

were created by students, faculty. 

and famous artists, such as Mr. 

Imagination. 





what's the biggest 
distraction you've 
experienced at Lehigh 
while trying to sleep 
or study? 



Tim Ciillcii, ()7 

■The I lifjgesl distraction i'\c 

i'\|i('i1t'iic('(l\\liil(' iiyiii^lo 

ilcc|i IS people screamiiifi ahoiil 

Maililen (the Playstation fiaiiie) 

and lighting oxci'il al lour in 

the morning." 






Taboo 
tableau 

'The Forbidden 
Pictures: A 
Political Tableau," 
the Larry Fink art 
exhibit displayed 
in the DuBois 
Gallery at 
Maginnes Hall, 
included a 
photograph of a 
George W Bush 
look-alike fondling 
a woman's breast 
The exhibit 
caused a 
nationwide 
-^^ntroversy. 



KicTi Schiiinan. '() J 
"People. Because I hate 
people. I can withstand 
everything else." 



Natasha Mar, '07 

'[The] biggest distraction to 

sleep is probably the drunk 

people running through the 

halls screaming." 




V" 






■ Art & Architecture 

I ront Row: Ric.irdci Nicra, Tom I'cters, Antliony Viscardi, Luo' Gans. Bruce Thomas, Ann 
I'riester. Bcrrislord Boothe. Row Two: Ivan Zaknic. Amy Forsyth. 

■ Music 

I ront Row: Nadine Sine, William Warficid, David Diggs, Paul Salerni. Row Two: Paul 
C'hou, Debra Field, Steven Samctz, Eugene Albulescu. 

■ Theater 

I roni Row: Kashi Johnson. Row Two: Pam Pepper. Row Three: Augustine Ripa, Jeffrey 

\tilct. 



Q. 

3 



73 



Visual literacy 

The campus is constantly decorated by a plethora of 
sculptures and other artwork. At left is a piece by 
Menasche Kadishnnan titled "Sacnfice of Isaac," 
which was recently relocated to this concrete wall 
outside Taylor Gym. Above is 'The Temple," a metal 
sculpture by lylary Ann Linger that allows visitors to 
walk inside. 



m<Mitu' cd a c^lcui/oe 



\^x\\ 



Hard at work 

students in the Phase I workshop o 
Leadership Lehigh work on an activ 
Operated by the office of student 
leadership development, Leadershif 
Lehigh is a four-year program that 
teaches students the skills necessai 
to be successful leaders. 




learning 

to take 



lake 
direcriln... 




Leadership Lehigh 

offers students support, 

leadership outreach 

programs 



lake a step in the right 
direc tion . . .Leave your prints on 
Lehigh!" says the brochure of one 
of the newest offices on campus, 
the student leadership develop- 
ment office. Acknowledging ev- 
ery individual's potential to lead, 
the office works on giving stu- 
dents the opponunity to improve 
leadership skills and abilities. 

The goals of the office are to 
enable students to asses their lead- 
ership strengths and areas for 
growth, to broaden their defini- 
tions and expressions of leader- 
ship, and to create a variety of 
activities, experiences, and oppor- 
tunities that will engage a broad 
range of student needs and expec- 
tations. This program consists of 
four phases: emerging leaders, 
established leaders, experienced 
leaders and engaged leaders. Each 
phase corresponds to a student's 
class year (freshman, sophomore, 
etc.). 



One important program that 
has been established by the stu- 
dent leadership development 
office is Leadership Lehigh, 
which is run by a group of nine 
students. The program, among 
other things, focuses on provid- 
ing community support and 
leadership outreach programs 
for students. It also looks for 
ways to increase student in- 
volvement on campus through 
leadership and development 
opportunities. 

Already, there are numerous 
ways for students to apply the 
skills learned through the pro- 
gram. There are countless stu- 
dent activities at Lehigh, rang- 
ing from economics to eques- 
trian. Since these groups are 
often student-led, they provide 
a valuable opportunity students 
to make use of their leadership 
skills in preparation for life after 
Lehigh. ■ 



1a 


Why did you decide 


L^ A 


to join Leadership 


^A 


Lehigh? 


obiTl.i Wcniiii. ()7 


IMcr Walling. '()(i 


know lluii IccKlci'slilp 


1 joined Leadership Lehigh 


importiiiil in ^aininj; 


because 1 wanted to further 


ncl progressing through 


develop my leadershi|) 


le vvorklorcf. Although 


skills and ha\c a chance to 


have lu'cn told 1 


do activities with people 


OSSCSS iCcKllM'Silip 


that understood the 


alls, i wanted to be 


importance of leadership. 


ble lo use theni 


Also. Leadership Lehigh is 


rodurtively. 


a great way lo become 




involved on this campus 


Ml Dipisii. 07 


and [iiake a difference. 


jouied the Leadership 




ehigh program 


I'll! Iloaiiii. 07 


[•cause i thought it 




ould be a great 


1 followed my roommate 


iportunily for me 10 


into the office and they 


i)t oiiK develop my 


trapped me into the 


kills as a leader, but 


program. 


so lo meet new and 




verse people. 






Leadership 
banquet 

.eadership 

Lehigh 

members 

enjoy 

themselves at 

an end-of-year 

celebration 



o 
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3 



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75 



Otudent 
^eadc-^nip 
^eveloLmcnt i 

V Ml 



Making a difference 

Leadership Lehigh members wait to receive an award 
thai recognizes their accomplishments for the semester. 



oAmmUinxitmt aiac^iaMo& 




Sally A. White 
Dean 



Colle ge of Art s and Sciences 






Carl O. Moses 
Interim Dean 



H. W. Stewart-Gambino 
Associate Dean 



Ingrid H. Parson 
Associate Dean 



Getting down to business 

Below: Resume writing workshops 

and mock interviews are just some 

of the many tools Career Services 

has to offer students. Right: A 

student gets information about a 

company at the Career Fa - 




1 




IS 


.H, 


J 




1 


»r 



road 

to the 

fUlu. 





"So much has changed over the 

years. Students used to bring 

their dogs and guitars into the 

office and just hang out." 



.oth Joe McKenna and 
D§niia'Goldfeder form the 
double gate that companies go 
through when seeking Lehigh 
students and alumni as prospec- 
tive employees. Goldfeder is 
director of Career Services and 
McKenna is director of Corpo- 
rate Relations. 

Career Services was estab- 
lished in 1932 and originally 
located in the basement of 
Christmas-Saucon Hall. How- 
ever, in recent years the office 
has expanded tremendously, 
largely due to the increased 
needs of a growing and diverse 
student population. New tech- 
nolog)' has also changed the 
way students search for jobs. In 
fact, students looking for jobs 
don't even have to leave cam- 
pus. All they have to do is log 
on to the Career Services Web 
site. 



Approximately 46 percent of 
the Class of 2002 received jobs 
from on-campus interviewing 
opportunities, which are adver- 
tised through the Lehigh Uni- 
versity Career Information Ex- 
change (LUCIE). Many stu- 
dents landed their internships 
through similar on-campus in- 
terviews, while one-fifth of 
them accepted job offers from 
companies they interned with 
the previous summer. 

According to Goldfeder, it is 
customary to see more than 301 
job postings on LUCIE by the 
end of the recruiting season. 
Tina Chien, '05, said that the 
opportunities oltered by Careei 
Services are a true asset to the 
university. "As an accounting 
and finance major, I am findin; 
so many job postings which 
reflect exactly what I am look- 



ing for, " Chien said. 



Interview 




Meet Robert 
Thornton, the 
McFarlane Professor of 
Economics and associ- 
ate director of the 
Martindale Center. 



;K\|)1 VI'KI) I'ROM: Universil\ ol Illinois. 1970 
'WOKITK liOOK/MOVIIv Tlic Lord ot (he Rings" 
l()|{|5IKS: lknull)all. sollluill. guitar, banjo 

low LKIIIOll HAS CHA.NGED IN YOUR TIMK IIKKE'^ 

Wlu'n I firsl ranic. Lehigh was an all-male inslilution. 
here were classes on Saliirday and I was very young, 
'wo oul ol' three Isn't bad." 

Mi.vr IS voiiR Ph:Rci<:iTi()\ ok lkiiicii now.' 

I think Lrhigh is a great place to be whether you're 
student or a professor. Lehigh is certainly a much 
iclter university than it was just two or three 
iccades ago." 




Time to 
network 

Students meet 
with a 
prospective 
employer at the 
annual Career 
Fair, held 
Wedensday, 
September 17 
at the Rauch 
Field House. 
Representa- 
tives from more 
than 150 
companies 
were on hand 
at the event. 




• 77 



P. C. Rossin College of 
Engineering and Applied Science 








Mohamed S. El-Aasser 
Dean 



Richard N. Weisman 
Associate Dean 



John P. Coulter 
Associate Dean 



College of Business and Ec on omics 




Richard M. Durand 
Dean 



Arthur E. King 
Senior Associate Dean 



Kathleen A. Trexler 
Associate Dean 



Joan B. DeSalvatore 
Associate Dean 




Hail to the chief 

Above: President Gregory 

Farrington talks witti parents 

during Welcome Week, 

Right; Farrington speaks during 

Founder's Day ceremonies at 

Packer Memorial Churcti 



daily life 







/president 
farrington 





While many of 

Lehigh's 
administrators 
are not known 

by students, 

they play crucial 

role in shaping 

Lehigh 

experience. 



1^ resident Gregory 
rington is the single most vis- 
ible person at Lehigh. Whenever 
alumni or the media want to know 
what's going on around campus, 
they expect to hear from Greg. 

Farrington sees his job as having 
four main responsibilities: 

1 . Creating a vision for the uni- 
versity and developing the strate- 
gies to achieve this vision. 

2. Positioning the best possible 
leadership. 

3. Generating the resources to 
achieve the vision of the luiiversity. 

4. Being a visible spokesperson 
tor Lehigh. 

Farrington has been busy in the 
six years since taking the job as 
president. Farrington said that 
when he came to Lehigh, the uni- 
versity did not have a vision. Al- 
though there were plenty of 
lengthy reports and strategic plans, 
there were no clear, concise goals. 



he said. That is one of the major 
things Farrington has worked on. 
One goal that the president has set 
is to make Lehigh one of the top 
universities in the nation. He 
wants to attract the brightest stu- 
dents, saying that Lehigh should 
be "competitive to the most com- 
petitive students." The same goes 
tor faculty and staif. 

Since coming to Lehigh, 
Farrington has seen a large change 
in the administration, including a 
new provost, four new deans, and 
the creation of a development 
office, an international recruiter 
and a recruiter tor the West Coast. 

Another goal that Farrington 
strives to accomplish is the creation 
of an ethnic and socially diverse 
communit}'. It's not about being 
politicdly correa, Farrington said. 
This idea manifests itself simply 
because Lehigh should prepare 
students for the real world. ■ 



James R. Tanenbaum 
Chairman, Board oF Trustees 




Roland K. Yoshida 

Provost and Vice President fo' 

Academic Affairs 



President's Message to the 
Class of 7|||||| 

RenKinbcr your first days at Lehigh? Movinij in? 1 rying to fit cvciytliiiig into your new and spacious dorm 
room? Well, those days are a long lime ago, and just yesterday, too. 

I hope that your memories of Lehigh arc good ones. They should be. Your senior year was when the men's 
basketball team went to the NC^AA tournament aher 16 years of tr\'ing. Campus Square opened during your time at 
Lehigh, offering in it three of the four main student food groups: pasta, coffee and ice cream. I've heard about a 
fourth, and rumor has it that you can find it at the Lally-Ho. Senior year was also when The Goose got a second 
floor. Liverwtirst went upscale! 

Of course, I hope during your time at Lehigh that you met a professor or two who had a major impact on vour 
life. That's what I hope the most, since that is what college is really about. 

So, from all of us here on campus, those of us who never get to graduate, the very best to you as you take on new 
challenges. Yes, it's time to be real, time to begin graduate school or show up for your first day on your first real job. 
Fortunately, you should be well prepared for achieving success. Lehigh is known for producing great graduates. You 
too. May your lives be successful professionally but mosi importantiv, filled with good family and friends. 

1 think you will find that, after all is done, people are more important than anvthing else. Your memories of 
Lehigh increasingly will turn to people - faculty, staff and coaches who touched your lives, and roommates, 
fraternity brothers, and sorority sisters who became friends for life. 

So, all the best to you from all of us. And don't forget to come back from time to time and tell us how things are 
going. We will be eager to know. 




lT 7a.i^.,_-^<^v^ 



n 

Q. 

3 



79 



Senior Leadership 




Botmic N. Devlin 

Vice President for 

Advancement 



cuimmiAi/iaiiGn cd a c^Lu^ 

1 



'M^h 



Steven J. Devlin 

Vice Provost for 

Institutional Research 



Bradley M. Drexler 

Vice President for 

Universitv Relations 



Mark H. Erickson 

VP for Administrative and 

Governmental Affairs 




Cfiristopher V. Marshiall 

Executive Director of the 

Aiimini Association 




Margaret F. Plympton 

Vice President for Finance 

and Administration 



John W . Snieaiun 
Vice Provost tor 
Student Affairs 



Joseph D. Sterren 

E.xecutive Director 

of Athletics 



Bruce Taggart 
Vice Provost (or Librar)- 
and Technologv Services 



David B. Williams 

Vice Provost for 

Research 




J .- 



How we view an athletic event depends on our 




perception of the game, a spectator in the crowd 
may view a play differently from the coach who came up with 
it and the athlete who executed it. All of us like to be Monday 
morning quarterbacks, but it is all too easy to second-guess 
decisions after they are made and we have time to see their 
results. Unfortunately, athletes and coaches don't have the 
luxury of knowing what the consequences will be and must 
make tough decisions in the heat of battle. 





« 




^ 




i. 



ATHLETICS 



81 




ao^ 



tlsiaLl 






^m 



kad^ketkall 




'itli 



W-^e'illllVl 



'^(Z 




ka<lekaLL 



W 





d^al^tl^all 



champions 



football 



year round 




Yet another 

winning 

season 

for the 

Mountain 

Hawks has 

fans excited 

for next year 





iBmihwii >imii»iiii itMrta 111' II 



After posting one of the best defenses in the 
Patriot League in 2003, 1 Mountain Hawks 
_ earned all-league recognition — the second 
straight season Lehigh placed 1 members on the 
postseason teams. 

The Mountain Hawks were 8-3 overall and 6-1 in 
Patriot League play. Lehigh's only le^;ue setback came at 
undefeated Colgate, which participated in Division I- 
AA's national championship game. The team narrowly 
missed playoffs and lost two games to eventual league 
champions Colgate (Patriot) and Penn (Ivy) by just one 
touchdown each. Lehigh posted its sixth consecutive 
eight-plus win season for the first time in the storied 
program's history. The Lehigh team has the best win- 
ning percentage in all ol I-AA over the last six seasons. 
With a record of 61-12 during that time span, Lehigh 
has won more than 80 percent of its games. Many prog- 
nosticators have the Mountain Hawks in their preseason 
top 25 for 2004, including The Sports Network, which 
lists Lehigh at 1 7. 

Lehigh defeated Lafayette 30-10 in the 139th meeting ^^^^ *° P^^^ 

"- Far above: Quarterback Kyle 
of college football s most played rivalry. The game was Keating's, 05, arm proved to be a 

played on a gorgeous afternoon in front of a sell out P°'s"' alternative to the ground at- 

, tack by Jermaine Pugh, '04, and 

crowd of 16,000 at Goodman Stadium. ■ Dave Wilson, 04 



ft!Hi 




Listen up 

Above: Head coach Pete Lembodra 
plays for the offense in between po 
sions. One of the toughest steps for 
man players is adjusting to the more 
plex college playbook. 



.WILD FRONTIER KING 



Dave Crock 



as been 



a star both on the fietd and in 
the classroom during his career 
at Lehigh. He started all 11 
games this season and was 
pecond on the team witfi 42 
receptions for 490 yards. In his 
Lehigh career, Crockett caught 



five touchdown passes a 
a part of three Patriot League 
Championship teams and three 
NCAA playoff teams. 

He was named to the 
prestigious I-AA sixth annual ADA 
Academic All-Star Team, and is a 
three time member of the 



Patriot League Academic Honor 
Roll. Crockett earned degrees in 
both accounting and supply 
chain management, and was 
named to the dean's list all eight 
semesters of his undergraduate 
career. He has set an example 
for future players to follow. 



h utile and season recap courtesy of Sports Media Re/a 

KEEP ING SCO RE: Holy Cross: W 38-20 ■ Fordham: W 23-16 ■ Princeton: W 28-13 ■ Penn: L 24-31 ■ Connecticut: L 17-35 ■ 
St. Mary's: W 35-7 ■ Georgetown: W 45-24 ■ Towson: W 35-3 ■ Colgate: L 10-17 ■ Bucknell: W 45-9 ■ Lafayette: W 30-10 




83 



Sacked 

ison Murray, 
-5, drives a 
helpless 
quarterback 
into the ground. 
The defense 
may not get the 
glory of the 
offense, but its 
sacks epitomize 
ihe tough play 
on the gridiron. 




ittling injuries 

( ensive back Julian Austin. 07. looks on as two others 
( 3 a defender slow to get up. Injuries are always a 
I, cem over the course of an 1 1-game season. 



-William Green, 
'05 



Gang tackle 

Five Lehigh defenders are within three 

yards of the running back. Numbers help 

compensate for any lacl< in tackling ability 

that comes with smaller and thus quicker 

defenders. 

The longest walk 

Tom Alfsen, '05, is helped off the field after 
suffering an injury to his left knee. Defensive 
ends must always contend with the danger of 

a lineman rolling onto their legs. 





Momentum maker 

Gerran Walker. '06, speeds out into 
the open. Big play threats like Walker 
may not offer the consistent gains of a 
running back, but they can change the 
game with a single play. 



Excitement 

Players exchange high fives in a burst 
of joy as students and fans applaud in 
appreciation and mutual excitement. 




Wrap your arms 

Travis Stmson, 07, realizes hand tackling is as 
inellective ,is il is unappealing to watch. It's only a 




,85 



All-American 

Adam Bergen. 05. wraps his fingers 
around another catch, one of 70 this 
season, which earned him All-American 
honors. Recently, tight ends have taken 
on more prominent roles in college of- 
fenses; Bergen led Lehigh in receiving 
by a margin of 350 yards. 



Handing off 

Kyle Keating. 05, is about to extend his 
arm, opening his front side to the runner 
and leaving himself prone to any defen- 
sive players. It's all the little things that 
make the difference; usually a hand off is 
only noticed when it's botched, and a lost 
fumble can turn a game on its head. 




all 



men s soccer 



tied up 



A season 

marked with 

records in ties, 

wins, leaves the 

team both 

frustrated and 

excited 




The Mountain Hawks finished their season by 
dropping a 2-0 decision to archrival Lafayette 
in the Patriot League finals. Lehigh stepped up 
its performance toward the end of the season to gain an 
important win over Navy, which was the win it needed 
to make it into the Patriot League Tournament. The 
Mountain Hawks then took on the first seed and host 
school Bucknell in the first round, where Lehigh 
dominated the field resulting in an impressive 2-0 
victory. Although Lehigh fell short in its eflPorts against 
Lafayette, the Mountain Hawks managed to finish the 
season with a notable 9-4-7-season record. The seven ties 
recorded by Lehigh is a school and league record. This 
marked the eighth consecutive season that Lehigh has 
finished with a winning record, which is both a Patriot 
League and school record. This fiolly demonstrates the 
winning attitude and atmosphere that Head Coach Dean 
Koski has incorporated here at Lehigh in his 12 years at 
the helm. Koski reflects on the 2003 season: "I was 
pleased with our overall performance this past season. 
Although we felt finstrated by many of our ties, the 
reality is we went the better part of a month without 
losing and at this level that is significant." ■ 




Thinking quicl<ly 

Far above: Jim Stevens. '06, loses con- 
trol of his momentum but manages to 
connect mih the ball and move it to a 
teammate in order maintain possession. 



Knees high 

Above: Steve Fisher, 04, raises I 
his knees to settle the ball vnhile 
keeping it away from the LIU | 
player close behind. 




PHYSICAL PROWESS 



■ p Athlete of the Year Award 
^ing the annual Lehigh fall 
sports banquet this year. He 
earned the award for his 
outstanding athletic contribution 
the accomplishments of the 



scoring with 10 goals and 20 coaches recognized Fisher's 
points, and was a strong point ability. He was also named to 
for getting the team to finals. He the All Patriot League First- 
led the offensive attack for every Team, along with teammate 
game of the season. Although so Doug Cusick, 05. 
many of the 2003 season games 



ProWe and season recap courtesy of Sports Media Relation! 

KEEPING SCO RE: Towson: T 0-0 ■ Rider: W 1-0 ■ Hartford: W 2-0 ■ Penn: W 1-0 ■ Princeton: L 0-1 ■ Delaware: W 5-2 ■ 
James Madison: W 2-0 ■ Drexel: W 2-0 ■ Holy Cross: T 0-0 ■ American: W 2-0 ■ UMKC: T 2-2 ■ ARMY: T 1-1 ■ Bucknell: T 2-2 ■ 
LIU: T 0-0 ■ Colgate: T 1-1 ■ Penn State: L 0-1 ■ Lafayette: L 0-1 ■ Navy: W 3-1 ■ Bucknell: W 2-0 ■ Lafayette: L 0-2 




87 



3ttling the ball 

n Gucciardi. 05, raises his leg in order to settle the ball with 
! inside of his foot. Skilled passing is the key to unlocking the 
ler team's net, making for a potent offense. 



strong pressure 

Molly Luft, '07, wins the ball as Tara 
Stottlemyer, '07, and Beth MacKeverican, 
'06, hold the defensive line. 



Getting up 

Megan Edwards, '06, wins a headball dur- 
ing Lehigh's 1-0 victory over rival Lafayette. 
The more aggressive team, Lehigh outshot 
its opponent 14-9. 




Solid 
defense 

Lauren 

Fornuto. '07, 

delays a 

Lafayette 

player, 

preventing 

Lafayette from 

reaching 

midfield. Solid 

defense 

combined with 

pressure 

enabled Lehigh 

to remain on 

offense. 



women's soccer 



an honorable season 

After record season, women's soccer team receives top Patriot League honors 




The soccer team earned 
the best finish in 
Lehigh history with an 
overall record of 9-9-1, and the 
results did not go unnoticed. Head 
Coach Manny Oudin received 
Coach of the Year recognition, 
midfielder/forward Gina 
Lewandowski was named Fresh- 
man of the Year, and goalkeeper 



Erin Iwaskiewicz, '05, was named 
Defensive Player oi the Year. 

Iwaskiewicz finished the season 
with an outstanding 1.18 goals- 
against average during 1 ,602 min- 
utes of play. In addition, forward 
Jocelyn Helwig, '05, was named to 
the All-League First Team, finish- 
ing the season with five goals and 
eight assists. Named to the Patriot 
League All-League Second Team 



were Tara Stotdemyer, '07, and 
Lauren Calabrese, '07. 
Stottlemyer, the defense 
midfielder, ended with one goal 
throughout the season. Calabrese 
also finished the season strong 
with five goals and eight assists. 
She and Jocelyn Helwig, "05, led 
the team in assists, tied for second 
in total points standings. ■ 



AVLO 




89 



Go, go, goal! 

Jocelyn Helwig. 05. an All-League 
First Team selection, scores the win- 
ning goal to defeat Lafayette. Tally- 
ing a total of five goals during the 
season, she finished second in the 
team standings 



ONLY THE BEGINNING 



established an excellent 
beginning to her Lehigh soccer 
career. Leading the team in total 
points (26) and goals (12), the 
freshman contributed immensely 
to the team's success. 



Herl2-g 

second best in Lehigh history. 
She also led the team with three 
game winning goals. 

Nevertheless, she commends 
her teammates for providing her 
scoring opportunities to succeed. 
Lewandowski resembles the 



team's promise for the future, 
which the coaches and players 
foresee. According to Head 
Coach Manny Oudin, "We took a 
real step forward, and we are 
very excited looking toward next 




Profile and season recap courtesy of Sporls Media Relations 



KEEPING SCORE: Villanova: L 1-0 ■ St. Francis: W 3-0 ■ Temple: W 3-0 ■ Quinnipiac; W 4-3 I 
Stony Brook: L 2-1 ■ Lafayette; W 1-0 ■ Army: L 3-2 ■ St. Joseph's: W 3-2 ■ Niagara: W 2-1 I 
Towson: L 1-0 ■ Monmouth: L 4-3 ■ American: L 2-1 ■ Delaware State: W 9-0 ■ Navy: L 2-1 
Penn: L 2-5 ■ Holy Cross: W 1-0 



Pittsburgh: W 2-0 
I Bucknell: L 1-0 ■ 
■ Colgate: T 0-0 ■ 



Side by side 

Mark Swanson, '05, Rob Hampson, '06, and 
Sam Kirk, '05, don't just run together at 
practice, but also during the race. Running 
in a pack helps both physically and psycho- 
logically. 



Huddled together 

Running uniforms are scandalously skimpy, 
but each ounce makes a difference during 
the course of a five-mile race. The uniforms 
are so thin and sparse that warm-ups are a 
must up until the race begins. 




No sweat? 

For Tyler 

Spencer, '06, 

eyebrows aren't 

enough. He has 

to don a 

bandana to 

keep the sweat 

out of his eyes, 

Spencer, a 

track state 

champion in 

high school, 

was often a 

member of 

Lehigh's lead 

pack. 



'^"^»*'-i*-?«^S!fe, 



LiA<*,t»,M\\,;'.^,^ 



men's cross country 



Starts and smarts 



Using their heads, men's cross country team finishes with i 



Before heading to the 
Patriot League 
Championships this 
year, the men's team was 
ranked 13th in the Mid- Atlan- 
tic Region, the highest in at 
least seven years. The team won 
every race this season, except for 
the nationally renowned Paul 
Short Race, where the team still 
ran to one of the best finishes in 



school history, coming in 10th 
place. At the Duquesne Invita- 
tional, Lehigh defeated Big East 
member Pittsburgh and the 
host team, the Dukes. This 
year, the Patriot League men's 
field was one of the most com- 
petitive in years, with Ameri- 
can, Navy, Army and Bucknell 
all joining the Mountain 
Hawks in the regional 



rankings. At the Patriot 
League Championships, the 
men ran to a fifth place finish 
ol eight teams, with Rob 
Hampson, '06, being named 
to the Patriot League Second 
Team. For the last race of the 
season, the men pulled out an 
amazing 11th place finish at 
the NCAA District II Cham- 
pionships. 



mpressive season 

The men's team also main- 
tained an atnazing academic 
standard during its stellar season. 
The team finished with the 
fourth highest grade point aver- 
age out of all Lehigh varsity 
teams, with an average 3.22 
GPA. The team had 12 men 
make the academic honor roll or 
better, led by Daniel Esposito's, 
'06, perfect 4.0 GPA. ■ 




91 



Home stretch 

Greg Langley, 06, sprints to the 

' f'lsh line. A runners strides widen 

he gains new found energy while 

tering the home stretch of a long 

'ace. 



Beauty before utility 

Ben Sheldon, 07, speeds to the 
finish line. Long hair for runners can 
be trying as it insulates body heat, 
which isn't as big an issue during 
the cool fall cross country season. 



ST/^DING TAl 



on Lehigh's cross country team. 
At 6 feet 3 inches, Hudgins was 
not only the tallest runner, but 
also co-captain as a junior, 
providing leadership on a young 
team. His leadership showed as 
the men's team had one of the 



history. The top five runners 
often stuck together in races, 
finishing within a minute of each 
other at districts, a feat only 
possible with a solid captain. 

Hudgins came all of the way 
from the state of Washington to 



nd Lehigh, where he's 
leaving his mark by adhering 
the team's standard of academic 
prowess. The materials science 
and engineering student made 
the Patriot League Honor Roll 
during the school year. 



Profile and season recap courtesy of Sports Media Relations 



KEEPING SCORE: Lehigh Valley Championships: 1 of 7 I 
Paul Short Run: 10 of 33 ■ Duquesne Invitational: 1 of 8 



Monmouth Invitational: 1 of 10 ■ Lafayette Dual Meet: W 15-50 ■ 
I Patriot League Championships: 5 of 8 ■ District II Championships: 11 of 27 



Stick together 

A key factor to finishing well as a 

team in cross country is running 

closely togettier and having 

consecutive finishers. These 

runners are taking advantage of 

this knovKJedge 




Lehigh pride Team support 

DeannaWillard. '05, undresses the After long and hard training, il ,, 

layers of clothes keeping her warm only natural that the women cheer 

to proudly show off the Lehigh and clap for a strong finish by the 

name on her uniform. men's team. 




MONTANA HAW 



Luebbe, '05, came all the way 
from Bozeman, Mont., to make 
mark as a Mountain Hawk 



'This season she shined, 
finishing as the top runner for 
-the women's team at every 



mance at the Patriot League 
Championships, finishing in 
eighth place and receiving a 
spot in the Patriot League First 
Team. At the NCAA District II 
Championships in Lock Haven, 
Pa., Luebbe raced to a personal 



finisher. 



top 50 



She was a sound support for 
the team this year, running 
consistently and without serious 
injury. Luckily for Lehigh, she will 
return next year for a promising 
senior year of running. 



Profile and season recap courtesy of Sports Media Relatioi' 



KEEPING S £QRE: Lehigh Valley Championships: 1 of 7 ■ Monmouth Invitational: 2 of 10 ■ Lafayette Dual Meet: W 27-30 ■ 

Paul Short Run: 20 of 32 ■ Duquesne Invitational: 3 of 8 ■ Patriot League Championships: 5 of 8 ■ District II Championships: 16 of 26 




. I^ A . 



women's cross country 



support and drive 

Women's cross country members always encourage each other, finish together 




The Lehigh women's 
team had a strong season 
this tall. The team joined 
the men in vieton' at the Lehigh 
Valley Championships as it made a 
sweep on the home course, and 
then posted a solid third place 
fmish at the Monmouth Invita- 
tional. The Mountain Hawks de- 
feated Lafayette by a 27-30 count 
and then headed for the Paul Short 



Run. In what turned out to be a 
constant problem during the sec- 
ond half of the season, several 
members were injured for the race. 
Lehigh still managed to make 
things competitive, however, fin- 
ishing in the top third ot the 
teams. At the Duquesne Invita- 
tional, Lehigh ran to a third place 
finish, earning 74 points along the 
wav. Andrea Luebbe, 05, led the 



women lor the entire season and 
continued her strong presence at 
the Patriot League Championships, 
leading the team to a fift;h place 
finish of the eight teams. The team 
headed into the NCAA District II 
Championships despite losing sev- 
eral team members to injuries. The 
women finished I6th out of the 26 
teams racing, a promising finish as 
thev look ahead to next vear. ■ 



Big shoes to fill Hard work pays off 

Co-captain Emily Beil, '04, discusses the Co-captainBlaireGoodwin,'04.worl<edh.r 

finer points of the game with IVIolly LaBonte, all year to be one of the goal scorers and d 

'07, after a tough match. around best players in the Patriot League 





Fancy 
footwork 

Forward Sheila 

Clabby, '05, 

who had four 

assists and one 

goal for a total 

of six points this 

season 

displays her 

stick work and 

mobility. 



field hockey 



Changing flieir annulled 

Team demonstrates that working hard, sticking together is essence of field hockey 




The Brown and White 
started the year with a 
new head coach, JuHe 
Mazer, but that didn't stop 
them; in fact, it made them 
stronger. This was a difficuk but 



were able to overcome this defi- who ended the season with 1 1 
cit to finish the season with a 5-5 goals, four assists and 26 



record at home, and an overall 
record of 7-12, a three game 
improvement from last year. 
Even though the Mountain 



exciting season for the Mountain Hawks experienced a tough 
Hawks, who struggled through season, many players enjoyed 
their first three games, scoring exceptional ones, but none 

only one goal. Yet, the women more so than senior co-captain 

Blaire Goodwin. Goodwin, 



points, and with 26 goals, nine 
assists and 61 points during 
her career, was honored by 
being named to the All-Patriot 
League First Team and to the 
STX/NFHCA Division I All 
Regional Second-Team for the 
second consecutive vear. ■ 




95 



Offensive firepower Picl^ing up intensity 

Maureen Harrington. '06. a power- Co-captain Blaire Goodwin. 04. who 

ful fora/ard, maintains control while led the team in points and goals, 

maneuvering the ball. tries to regain control of the ball. 



DAZZLING STATISTICS 



eniors Emily Beil, Blaire 
Goodwin, Kirsten Wyche and 
Jenna Walsh will be sorely 
missed next year. Their guid- 
ance, hard work and dedication 
were instrumental to the Moun- 
tain Hawks' improvement on the 
field. 



aureen Harrington, ( 
whose speed makes a 
defender's life hard, and Sheila 
Clabby, '05. whose stick work 
makes heads spin, together had 
four goals and four assists. They 
will be looked upon to carry the 
scoring load next year. The 



of having two outstanding 
goaltenders: Jeanine Hoff. '05, 
who posted 65 saves and 2.04 
goals against average, and 
sophomore Meghan Gove, '06, 
who stopped 60 shots with 1.67 
goals against average. 




Profile and season recap courtesy of Sports Media Relations 



KEEPING SCORE: Albany: L 1-5 ■ Connecticut: L 0-2 ■ Rider: L 0-1 ■ West Chester: W 2-1 ■ St. Joseph's: L 0-1 ■ 
Siena: W 3-0 ■ Monmouth: W 3-1 ■ Colgate: L 0-1 ■ Columbia: W 2-1 (20T) ■ Longwood: W 4-1 ■ Bucknell: L 1-3 ■ 
Cornell: L 1-2 (20T) ■ American: L 0-5 ■ UMBC: W 2-1 ■ Georgetown: L 1-3 ■ Fairfield: L 0-1 (20T) ■ Lafayette: L 1-5 
Temple: W 1-0 ■ Holy Cross: L 0-3 







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Excelling on and off 
the court 

This year the volleyball team was 

also recognized for its prowess off 

the court. The team averaged a 

3.21 GPA for the fall semester, 

good enough for fifth best among 

the 25 Lehigh varsity teams. 

Defense is key 

Jill Racketa, 05, passes the ball. 

while Jill Kober, '04, and 

Jeannette Singleton, 04. are 

there for backup. 





Attack the ball 

Morgan Volkart, 06, attacks the ball Looking on are Michelle 
Schwendenmann, '07, setter Allison Jack. '07, and Jeannette Single- 
ton, '04. 



the steady 
beat 



volleyball 



The only team 

to make the 

Patriot League 

tournament 

every season, 

Mountain 

Hawks have 

become model 

of consistency 




Lclii<;h s \oIIc\1kiII team finished the season 
18-14 overall. The final match of the 
'season came to an end as the Bucknell 
Bison defeated the Mountain Hawks for the 
third time this season in the semifinals of the 
Patriot League volleyball tournament. It was the 
last game for three seniors: Jeannette Singleton, 
[ill Kober and Kathryn Dukatz. 

Four Lehigh players were awarded honors for 
their performance this year. Singleton was 
honored as Athlete of the Year, an award pre- 
sented to the team member who makes the most 
outstanding athletic contributions to the team. 
The Scholar Athlete Award was given to Kober. 
Michelle Schwendenmann, '07, won the Coach's 
Award, which is given to those who have made 
significant contributions to the well-being of the 
team in terms of attitude, improvement and 
special leadership. Rebecca Gawronski, '06, 
earned the Most Improved Award, given to the 
athlete who made the most significant improve- 
ment durincr the season. ■ 




JILL SETS THE EXAMPLE 



Lehigh held Its annual 
onvocation program at Grace 
Hall to look back on the 
accomplishments of the past 
year for both team and 
Individual performances. Jill 
Kober, '04, was honored with 



the Mary 0. Hurley Award, given 
to a graduating female athlete 
who has demonstrated 
leadership. 

Kober was more than just a 
captain in her time at Lehigh; 
she was a leader for the Lehigh 



founding members of the 
Student Athlete Mentors 
program. Jill Kober will be 
remembered for her 
outstanding performance 
during the past four years. 



Profile and season recap courtesy of Sports Media Relations 



KEEPING SCORE: North Texas: L 0-3 ■ Lamar: L 0-3 ■ Texas-Pan Am: L 2-3 ■ Howard: W 3-1 ■ Wagner: W 3-0 ■ Rider: L 0-3 I 
IPFW: L 0-3 ■ St. Francis: W 3-0 ■ Oakland: W 3-1 ■ Cleveland State: L 0-3 ■ Fairleigh Dickinson: W 3-0 ■ Providence: W 3-1 
Quinnipiac: W 3-0 ■ Niagara: W 3-1 ■ Amencan: L 1-3 ■ Navy: W 3-0 ■ Bucknell: L 0-3 ■ Colgate: W 3-2 ■ Army: W 3-1 ■ 
Holy Cross: W 3-0 ■ Loyola: W 3-1 ■ Lafayette: W 3-1 ■ Seton Hall: L 1-3 ■ American: L 0-3 ■ Navy: L 2-3 ■ Colgate: W 3-1 ■ 
Bucknell: L 0-3 ■ Holy Cross: W 3-0 ■ Army: W 3-1 ■ Wagner: W 3-1 ■ Lafayette: L 1-3 ■ Bucknell: L 0-3 



for the 



men's basketball 



right to dance 



Mountain 

Hawks earn 

chance to 

compete in 

NCAA 

Tournament 

for first time 

since 1988 



E 



veiybody around campus was fired up. There 
wasn't a single student around who wasn't 



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talking about the Hawks — and this wasn't 
Lehigh-Lafayette weekend. This was the right to 
dance for the first time in nearly 15 years, the 
chance to appear in the NCAA Tournament. Seeing 
the student community so united for basketball was 
a rush. All the excitement was directed to the men 
wearing the brown and white jerseys with L-E-H-I- 
G-H written across the fronts. Each ot them, trom 
freshman to senior, from player to coach, from staff 
to support, worked hard all season to allow all 
Lehigh fans a reason to hold their heads high. As 
the proud Patriot League Coach of the Year Billy 
Taylor put it, "Our team worked extremely hard, 
believed in each other and their role on the team, 
and executed the game plan with confidence. " We 
will never forget the 2004 Mountain Hawk men's 
basketball team. Some ot the players were carried 
off the court for the last time, but their triumphs 
will last in our memories for quite some time. ■ 




Under the net 

Far above: Teammates look on as 
Nick Monserez, '05, works his 
magic under the net. 



Posting up 

Above; Earl Nurse, '05, makes t 
pass. He has to v^ait until his tea 
mate wrestles control of the pi 
down in front of the net. 



E ROWLAN ' AWA> 




Austen Rowland, '04, transferred 
from Delaware after his junior year. 
As a senior for Lehigh, he led the 
team in its most winning season in 
history with 20 games, and led the 
Patriot League in scoring at an 
average of 18.7 points per league 
game. He helped the team to win 
the first ever Patriot League Regular 



triot League Tournament Title. He 
finished his collegiate career with 
1,230 points, becoming the 24th 
Lehigh player to earn 1,000 career 
points. He was selected for the All- 
Patriot League First Team, in addition 
to being named Patriot League 
Player of the Year and Patriot League 
Tournament MVP. He was also 



-high's Graduating M' 
Athlete of the Year. After the season 
had ended, Rowland received All- ' 
American honorable mention by the 
Associated Press, becoming the first 
Lehigh player ever to eam this recogni 
tion. As Coach Billy Taylor remarked, 
'This is great recognition for all of the 
hard work Austen has put in, and to h 
commitment and dedication." , 



Profile and season recap courtesy of Sports Media Relati'f 

KEEPING SCORE: Long Island: L 54-67 ■ Stony Brook: W 64-101 ■ Connecticut: L 55-75 ■ Sacred Heart: L 56-58 ■ Swarthmore: W 82-58 I 
Harvard: W 88-79 ■ Columbia: W 60-57 ■ Delaware Valley: W 99-61 ■ Dartmouth: W 60-57 ■ Albany: L 55-63 ■ Vanderbllt: L 59-85 
Wagner: W 64-59 ■ Cornell: L 76-89 ■ Navy: W 80-61 ■ Bucknell: W 75-70 ■ American: W 63-58 ■ Lafayette: L 104-111 ■ Army: W 60-45 I 
Holy Cross: W 63-53 ■ Colgate: W 61-56 ■ Navy: W 66-38 ■ Bucknell: L 63-64 ■ American: W 86-65 ■ Army: W 68-63 ■ Lafayette: W 78-73 I 
Colgate: L 48-54 ■ Holy Cross: L 57-72 ■ Navy: W 62-60 ■ Bucknell: W 60-45 ■ American: W 59-57 ■ Florida A&M: 57-52 




199 



lying up 

■ating through the air, Kyle Neptune. '07. lays up an easy two 
nts. In his first season. Neptune played like he was an 
raterreslrial . 



on the road 
to the big dance 

Highlights of the NCAA Tournament play-in game as Lehigh 
takes on Florida A&M University at the Dayton Arena on the 
campus of the University of Dayton. 



Prelude to the big game 

The players and the crowd rush the 
court after the Mountain Hawks 
defeated American University at Stabler 
Arena to capture the Patnot League 
Championship, The victory sent the 
Hawks to the NCAA Tournament. 
Photo courtesy of Chris Christian 






101 




Pep talk 

Head coach Sue Troyan gives ad- 
vice so the team can get back out 
on the court and make a comeback. 




BREAKING RECORDS 



selected to the 2004 All-Patriot 
League Tournament Team fol- 
lowing the league's champion- 
ship game. 

DePalo averaged 23.5 
points, six rebounds, two 
blocks, and two steals per 



e semifinals for the school mark with 232 field 



the 2000-01 
season. 

In the process, DePalo set a 
new single-season Lehigh scor- 
ing record by pouring in 549 
points on the season. The co- 



goals. 

Lehigh wrapped up its sea- 
son with a record of 13-16 aft* 
falling to American in the Pa- 
triot League semifinal game a 
The Show Place Arena. 



Profile and season recap courtesy of Sports Media Relati S 

KEE PING SCO RE: Duquesne: L 52-61 ■ Marist: L 53-66 ■ California: L 47-66 ■ Idaho State: L 52-95 ■ Princeton: W 56-53 ■ 
St. Joseph's: L 42-68 ■ Columbia: L 60-67 ■ Binghamton: L 55-62 ■ Marshall: L 55-68 ■ Mount St. Mary's: W 86-83 ■ 
Fairleigh Dickinson: W 65-58 ■ Penn: L 43-73 ■ Navy: W 71-61 ■ Bucknell: W 69-58 ■ American: W 69-55 ■ Brown: L 73-78 ■ 
Lafayette: W 64-53 ■ Army: W 75-68 ■ Holy Cross: L 68-71 ■ Colgate: L 62-73 ■ Navy: W 77-53 ■ Bucknell: L 59-74 ■ 
American: L 48-55 ■ Army: W 83-53 ■ Lafayette: W 84-55 ■ Colgate: L 65-76 ■ Holy Cross: W 79-70 ■ Army: W 63-53 m 



Taking it to the basket Let's go! 

Teniece Johnson, 04, drives through two The women's basketball team is a close- 
defenders to take It to the hoop. The team knit group. All hands go in the middle before 
went to the Patriot League semifinals for the a game, and the players support each other 
first time since the 2000-01 season on and off the court. 




women's basketball 



semifinals cap season 

Despite good season, women's hoops falls short of Patriot League Championship 




Lehigh's season came to a 
conclusion March 7 at The 
f Show Place Arena, as the 
i\U)untain Hawks fell to American 
by a score of 71-58 in the Patriot 
League semifinals. Despite the loss, 
lessica DePalo, "05, stamped her 
name in the Lehigh record books as 
she hit for 22 points on the after- 
noon, giving her 549 on the sea- 
H^ son, the most ever scored in a 



single season by a women's player 
in Lehigh histon,'. 

Still, Lehigh came out cold from 
the beginning with its inabilit}' to 
connect on shots. American applied 
pressure to the Mountain Hawk 
guards all day, resulting in 29 
Lehigh turnovers — well above its 
average. This combined with 
American's torrid shooting was just 
too much for the Mountain Hawks 



to overcome. But, like so many 
times before, the Mountain Hawks 
showed their resilienc\- and refijsed to 
go awa\\ Lehigh used some pressure 
defense of its own to close the margin 
to just nine points on a DePalo run- 
ner with 3:30 to play. Howe\'er, the 
Eagles simply shot too well and were 
too athletic to o\ercome. With the 
loss, the team finished with a season 
record of 13-16. ■ 




Positioning 
for success 

Brad Dillon, '04, 

gets into position 

as he prepares 

to fight his 

opponent to the 

finish. 



The last five 

minutes of the 

match seemed 

like the longest 

time of my life, 

but it just feels 

awesome. 

-Troy Letters, '04 



Skilled precision 

Cory Cooperman, '06, gets 

technical with his opponent, 

inflicting just the nght combination 

of moves that will eventually lead 

to a victory. 



Fighting like gentlemen 

Cory Cooperman, '06, shakes hands with his opponent before 
their match. Although wrestling is an intense and competitive 
sport. It also has a strong tradition of sportsmanship. 



leading 
athletes 



wrestling 



Mountain 

Hawks win 

most duals in 

school history; 

score most 

points ever at 

NCAA 

Tournament 

en route to 

top-three 

finish 




The Mountain Hawks completed one of tlie 
best regular seasons in school history as 
they swept a pair of tiuals with No. 16 
Penn and Drexel. Lehigh finished 22-4 on the 
year, a new record tor dual wins in a season. 1 he 
win o\er Penn also gave the team a 7-0 finish in 
EIWA matches, the second straight year the team 
has gone undefeated. The Mountain Hawks 
finished off the EIWA Championships with a total 
of 145 points during two days. Lehigh sent seven 
wrestlers to finals and came away with three 
individual titles. 

For the second straight year, the Mountain 
Hawks sent eight wrestlers on to the NCAA 
Championships. At the championships, Troy 
Letters won the national title at 165 pounds with a 
5-2 victory over Oklahoma State's Tyrone Lewis. 
The Mountain Hawks placed thiid, their best 
record since taking third in 1979. 

When all was said and done, co-captain Brad 
Dillon, 04, received the team's Scholar Athlete 
Award, Mario Stuart, '04, took the Coach's Award 
and Letters was recognized with the Outstanding 
Athlete Award. ■ 




Olympics, 
here I come 

Left: Kerry 
McCoy, shown 
here coaching 
Lehigh at the 
2004 NCAA 
Championships, 
wrestled for the 
United States at 
the 2004 
Olympics In 
Athens. Greece. 
Below: Mario 
Stuart, 04. 
takes It to his 
opponent. 




NATIONAL CHAMPION 



Troy Letters, '04, capped off 
the greatest team performance 
in Lehigh history at the NCAA 
Tournament, winning a national 
championship at 165 pounds 
with a 5-2 victory over 
Oklahoma State's Tyrone Lewis. 



With Letters' victory, Lehigh 
clinched a tie for third place. 
For his achievements, Letters 
was named the team's 
Outstanding Athlete, an honor 
reserved for the person who 
makes the most outstanding 



athletic contributions to the 
team. Letters was also a two- 
time All-American and EIWA 
champion during his first two ' 
years at Lehigh, and he was also 
the recipient of the award last 




Profile and season recap courtesy of Spons !,lej,d Relations 

KEEPING SCORE: Iowa State: L 18-23 ■ Pittsburgh: W 31-9 ■ Central Michigan: W 25-9 ■ Michigan: W 18-12 ■ Oregon 

State: W 36-7 ■ Amencan: W 38-9 ■ Rider: W 23-10 ■ Buffalo: W 32-6 ■ Ohio State : W 22-17 ■ Eastern Illinois: W 38-10 ■ 

Penn State: L 15-19 ■ North Carolina: W 41-0 ■ The Citadel : W 36-3 ■ Wisconsin : W 20-15 ■ Nebraska: L 13-25 ■ Anny: W 32-6 ■ Navy: 

W 29-9 ■ Cornell: T 16-16 ■ Brown: W 25-9 ■ Harvard: W 38-8 ■ Hofstra: W 25-9 ■ Virginia: W 35-6 ■ North Carolina 

State: W 26-16 ■ Oklahoma State: L 12-25 ■ Penn: W 24-9 ■ Drexel: W 33-6 ■ 



ncaa wresding 
championsliip 



Highlights of the NCAA Tournament, held March 18-20 at 
the Savvis Center in Saint Louis, Mo. 





Phutus courtesy of Jeffrey Nolan 




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004 

HOSTED 
AND 



OF MIS: 
MMISSI 




swimming 



mens 



swimming and diving nTw 



to Victory 



Men's 

breaststroke 

swimmers 

show valiant 

effort in this 

year's Patriot 

League 

Championship 




The Mountain Hawk men's swimmers performed 
well at the Patriot League Championships, setting 
numerous school records during the course of the 
three-day event. The men improved their standing one place 
on the last day of the championships, finishing fourth over- 
all. The breaststroke swimmers were once again all near the 
top of the standings for the second day in a row. In the 200 
breast, Grant Flothmeier, '06, took third with a time of 
2:05.94. Steve Greidanus, 05, was fourth at 2:07.26, and 
Jason O'Koren, '06, placed sixth at 2:08.17. Chris Caywood, 
'07, recorded his best finish of the event, coming in a fifth 
place finish for the 1650 free with a nme of 16:17.69. 

Head Coach John Morrison said the team performed well 
during the championships, "h was a challenging meet on 
both sides, " Morrison said. "Adding Navy to the mix on the 
men's side makes it much tougher at the top. We just came 
up short. We certainly were at a disadvantage due to some 
injuries and illnesses, which really hurt our depth, but overall 
I thought we did well and I am proud of our teams. We 
know we have work to do." The Naval Academy took home 
the crown on the men's side in its first year of Patriot League 
competition, but the Hawks will be back again next year as 
strong as ever. ■ 




Pushing to the end 

Far above: Tom Gilbert, '07, goes 
the distance in the last 25 of the 200 
breaststroke. The breaststrokeswim- 
mers helped propel theteam to fourth 
place in the Patriot League Champi- 
onship. 



Diving for glory 

Above: Dave Edelstein, '06, racks 
up points for style in the men'; 
diving competition. 



ACADEMIC HONORS 



l^ilF^ili]r':l»(^*lilliItS:rldl[»r:4t)i 



iletes from the men's and 
men's swimming teams on 
Patriot League academic 
lor roll during the spring 
semester. The students were 
led by Heather Ford, '06, a 



■ •tHV»4iTiiriTil^fli~iT:ir*ldV:1irf B^filVi] 



Greidanus, '05, a computer 
engineering major. Greidanus, 
pictured at left, earned a 3.89 
GPA for the semester. To be 
eligible for the honor roll, a 
student athlete must obtain at 



awarded a varsity letter in his 
or her sport. In all, there were 
122 men's and women's 
swimmers throughout the 
Patriot League selected for the 
honor roll. 



Profile and season recap courtesy of Sports Media RelaM 

KEEP1NG_SCQRE: Drexel: Unscored ■ West Chester: L 154-134 ■ Colgate: W 127-110 ■ Rider: L 161.5-132.5 ■ Lafayette: W 136-98 II 
Yale: L 172-126 ■ American: L 173-119 ■ La Salle: W 148-97 ■ Bucknell: W 157-143 ■ Patriot League Championship: 4th of 8 




109 



Coming up 
for air 

Joseph 
Beagen, '05. 
grabs a quick 
breath in the 
''eestyle event. 
Taking fewer 
breaths means 
gaming more 
strokes. 







..^iS, 





iaking a small splash 

itrick Ryan. 05. nicknamed 'Pat the diver,' executes a dive from the 
atform. Points are awarded to divers for style and water entry — the 
laller the splash the better. 




'Flying' to victory 

Tom Gilbert. 07.broKeaschoolrecordin 
the 200 individual medley dunng the first 
day of the Patnot League Champion- 
ships. He was nearly three seconds faster 
than the closest competitor. 

Setting the pace 

Daniel Buschmann. 06. swims at a 
steady speed dunng the middle of 
the event, then picks up the pace at 
the end to overtake his rivals. 



We had two 
main goals 
all season 
long: to beat 
Lafayette and 
to do well at 
Patriots. 

-Head Coach 
John Morrison 




Diving deep 

Christine Capone, '06, executes a 
dive in ttie pike position.' 



The last stretch 

Linda Hendrixson, '06, pusties it lo 
ttie wall. No matter which way you 
slice it. swimming is an endurance 
sport. 



P 



Pi4lll|ll leagueTionor 



SwinniNGis [|Q' 



.everal placements in the Patriot 
All-League teams this year. The 
women had one First Team 



I and 4. 
and taking third in the 200 
breaststroke. 

Linsey Kokal, '04, capped 



chell, 07, and 
Caitlin Fiedler, '07, also made 
the second team. Mitchell 
finished second in the 200 



member and three Second Team her Mountain Hawk career with back, while Fiedler finished 



members. Linda Hendrixson, '06, 
made the All-Patriot League First 
Team for the second straight 
year, finishing second in both the 



an appearance on the All- 
League Team for the third time 
in her career. She previously 
made the squad in 2001 and 



fifth. Kokal and Fiedler were 
also part of the 200 free relay 
team at the championships 
that set a new school record. 



KEEPING SCORE: Drexel: Unscored ■ West Chester: L 164.5-121.5 ■ Colgate: L 141-100 

Lafayette: W 147-96 ■ Yale: L 205-93 ■ American: W 166-112 ■ La Salle: W 138.5-103.5 ■ Bucknell: L 196-104 

Patriot League Championships: 5th of 8 



Profile and season recap courtesy of Sports Media RelS: 

Navy: L 148-95 ■ Rider: W 155-145 ■ 




Ill 



team of individuals 

s, broken records help the women's team push its way to top 




Linda Hendrixson, 06, led tlic 
charge for the Mountain Hawks 
/ during the first day of the 
Patriot League Championships as the 
team broke numerous schcwl records on 
its way to a fifth place st;in at the events. 
A slew of i^esLs were topped, led by 
Hendrixson in tlie 200 indi\idiuii 
medle%-. Thotigh she did not defend her 
■ Patriot League title, she did have the best 
J individual finish of the day for the 



\ lountain Hawk women, taking second 
in the event with a time of 2:05.85, 
breiiking the school record. Hendrixson 
was ,ilso p;irt of the Lehigh rcla)' teams 
that put on .ui impressive displa\-, setting 
new school m.irks in botli rela\- ocncs of 
die day. 

The women finished third in the 400 
medle\-, as the team of Hendrixson, Julie 
Mitchell, "07, Heather Ford, "06, and 
Beck\' Hiro, "06, finishcxi uitli a time of 



3:55.48. As pan of that team, Mitchell 
set a new mark in the 100 backstroke 
with a time of 58:25. Head Coach John 
Morrison was happy with the team's 
effort. "TTie first da\' is alwaN's our 
worst,"' Morrison said, "but 1 am pleased 
with where we are. We got a lot of our 
underclassmen in the pool today, and 
they gpt a lot of the nerves out of their 
s\'stem. We are right where we want to 
be." ■ 



ran, jump 



men's track and field 



and throw 



Men make it 

to sixth place 

finish at 

Patriot 

League 

Championships 

with 43 

points 




Lehigh finished up the Patriot League 
Championships May 1 as the men posted a 
sixth place finish with 43 points. The men's 
title was won by Army for the I4th consecutive year, as 
the Black Knights earned 228 points, and they were 
followed by Navy (169), Bucknell (75), American (69), 
Lafayette (66), Lehigh, Holy Cross (24) and Colgate (5). 
Following the championships, George Evans, 04, and 
Vaclav Malek, 06, were male representatives for the 
2004 Outdoor All-League Team. Evans, a first team 
choice, made the outdoor team for the first time in his 
career. Evans took first place in the 200-meter race at 
the Outdoor Championships and also placed second in 
the 100-meter dash. Fellow athlete Malek also made the 
team for the first time after running away with the de- 
cathlon title at the championships. Malek defeated the 
next closest competitor by more than 250 points en 
route to the medal. Closing up the season, three Lehigh 
athletes headed to the NCAA East Regional Champion- 
ships. On the men's side was Evans, who raced his way 
to a 17th place finish in the 200-meter dash with a time 
of 2 1.43. ■ 





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Fly like an eagle 

Far above; Lavar Pope. '04, soars 
above the landing pit. Long jumpers 
try to bicycle their feet in the airto keep 
as much momentum as possible. 



Time to talk stratec 

Above: Coach UteschgivesO 
Smart, '06, some advice on 
technique. 



SHORT AND FAST 



captured the Athlete of the Year 
Award. Evans also earned Patriot 
League Athlete of the Week 
honors in mid-April following 
victories in both the 100 and 
200-meter dashes at the 
"onmouth Games in New Jersey. 



pair of first place finishes in the 
season-opening Lehigh Valley 
Championships. Evans took first 
in the 100-meter dash, followed 
by a first place finish in the 
4xl00-meter relay race. Evans 
took first with a time of 10.96 in 



leter dash at the Penn 
State Invitational. Evans 
continued his stellar season at 
the Patriot League Outdoor 
Championships, winning a first 
place medal in the 200-meter 
race and a second place finish ir 
the 100-meter. 



Profile and season recap courtesy of Sports Media Rei. 




113 



Stride 

rdling IS the kind of sport you either can or cannot compete in. John 
im, '05, leaves no doubt as to which of those two categones he falls 
) as he clears the hurdle in stride. 




Crossing the finish Jumping far 

Runner Carolyn House, '07, makes Nicole Montegary. '07, braces her- 
her way to the finish line. self in the long jump pit. 




LINDSAY JUMPS AHEAD 



The Athlete of the Year 
Award went to Lindsay 
Hinsch, '05, who had a 
spectacular season for 
Lehigh, winning both the long 
and triple jumps at the 



season-opening Lehigh Valley 
Invitational in March. Hinsch 
then followed that with two 
more wins against archrival 
Lafayette in those same 
events. At the Patriot League 



Championships, Hinsch took 
second place in the longjumf 
with a leap of 5.80 meters, 
and she made fifth place 
finishes in both the 100- -- 
meter dash and triple jump. 



Profile and season recap courtesy of Sports Media Re fi 



-r.>- * S 



Vaulting 










Coaching 






Lauren Edwards, 


■05. 


vaults 


over 


the pole 


Katharine Hessler 


06. receives 


advice from 


with great height 










Head Coach Matt Utesch 






Stall to 
finish 

'. ;ole 

I^lonlegary. '07, 
comes out of 
the starting 
blocks for the 
200-meter 
sprinl. 



women's track and field 



speed and height 

itandout track athletes make it all the way to NCAA Championships 




chigh finished the 



L Patriot League 
Championships with the 
\\omen tying for fourth place at 
^6 points. Bucknell took the over- 
all women's title with 182 points. 
Following the championships, 
Lindsay Hinsch, 03, and 
Katharine Hessler, 06, were se- 
lected for representatives of the 
2004 Outdoor All-League team. 



Hinsch, a second team selection, 
made the team tor the second time 
in her career after placing second 
in the long jump at the champion- 
ships. Hinsch was also a second 
team member during the indoor 
season. Hessler was a first team 
selection during the indoor season 
and made the second team during 
the outdoor season for the first 
time tollowing her second place 



finish in the heptathlon. Closing 
up the season, three Lehigh ath- 
letes headed to the NCAA East 
Regional Championships. On the 
women's side was Deanna Willard, 
'05, who placed 30th in the 3,000- 
meter steeplechase, and Lauren 
Barrett, "06, who competed in her 
second consecutive NCAA Re- 
gional, coming in 24th place for 
the javelin. ■ 



3- 



.115 




Throwing the heat Batter up 

Pitcher Karl Weimer, '05, pitches John Zaszewski, '05, steps to the 
straight down the plate for a blazing plate and gets ready to swing his 
way to a home run, Zaszewski had 
four home runs and an average of 
.324 this year. 




GRAND SLAM MAN 



Novalis, '04, was named the 
Patriot League Player of the 
Week in IVIarch. The award 
marked the first time this season 
a Lehigh player was recognized 
with the weekly honor. In the 
only two games in which he 
played that week, Novalis made 
quite an impact as the team's 
designated hitter. Hampered by 



completely wiped out his ability 
to run the bases and play the 
field, Novalis still helped propel 
his squad into the Patriot League 
playoffs. In a doubleheader 
sweep over rival Lafayette, 
Novalis crushed a first inning 
grand slam to right field to set 
the tone in the opener, a 7-3 
Lehigh victory. In game two, he 



oleft 

that lifted the Mountain Hawks 
to a 6-4 win. All in all, Novalis 
drove in six runs on the 
afternoon. The first inning 
grand slam was career home 
run number 27 for Novalis — a 
Patriot League record. The 
blast was also career hit ' '' 

number 200, a school mark. , 



Profile and season recap courtesy of Sports Media Rel, 

KEEPINfi^SCaRE: Army: W 10-3 ■ Army: L 8-9 ■ Army: L 3-6 ■ Army: L 3-6 ■ Bucknell: L 0-1 ■ Bucknell: W 9-6 ■ Bucknell: L 2-6 I 
Bucknell: L 7-11 ■ Holy Cross: W 3-2 ■ Holy Cross: L 4-6 ■ Holy Cross: L 3-11 ■ Holy Cross: W 5-3 ■ Navy: W 8-4 ■ Navy: W 16-2 
Navy: W 3-1 ■ Navy: L 3-8 ■ Lafayette: L 2-3 ■ Lafayette: L 1-8 ■ Lafayette: W 7-3 ■ Lafayette: W 6-4 ■ Lafayette: L 6-7 

* Patriot League games only 



\ 




117 



baseball 



vuelcomeiDilieifanioiiil 



lose game against rival Lafayette ends team's Patriot League tourney effort early 

T 




' he afternoon began in a 
promising htshion for the 
Mountain Hawks, as senior 
shortstop Eric Hoffman led oft the 
game witli a solo homer to left held. 
Ihe blast was Hotftiian's sixth of the 
season, and it fought through a stift 
wind that wre-aked ha\-oc on play ;ill 
afternoon at Doubleda)' Field. Lifa\'ette 
r.illied to tie the score with an unearned 
nan in the bottom of the inning when 
Rob Fioretti scored .til the wa\- from 



first on a wild throw from third 
baseman John Zaszewski, "06. 

The Mountain Hawks quicklv 
regained the lead in the top of the sec- 
ond, when designated hitter Ste\e 
Siilcmme, "07, singled to center field, 
plating David Moscow, '07, \\ ith the 
go-ahead ain. Lehigh was le.iding ^- 1 
he-.iding into the bottom of the fourth, 
when Lafayene's potent ofFense be^an 
to erupt. The Leopards sent 10 batters 
to the plate, scoring fi\e times. Sud- 
denK', the Mountain H.mks trailed for 



the first time all ,iftemoon. falling be- 
hind 6-5. Lehigh did fight back, tving 
the score in the eighth inning. With 
n\o outs and nobod\' on in the bottom 
of the eighth, the nitmber eight hitter, 
Craig Alexander, smacked a double, 
and Eric Vacca singled home Alexander 
with what proved to be the winning 
mn. 

lx;high concluded its 2004 .season 
with a 25-21 record. The 25 \iaories 
marked the second best record in the 
119 year histot}' of the program. ■ 




Stepping up to the plate 

Preparing to smack the ball, Jessica Young, '05, 
takes a swing. Young had 24 RBIs this season. 



throwing 
home 



Softball 



Strong showing 

in NCAA 

rournament not 

ood enough for 

Softball team to 

advance after 

tough loss to 

Florida Atlantic 




Pitching rules in the NCAA Tournament, 
and .ilthough Lehigh's was good, Florida 
Atlantic's was slightly better, as the Owls 
ended the Mountain i lawks' season with a 3-0 win. 
The Mountain Hawks put together a laic ralK' in the 
seventh inning, but tell shy in getting shut out for the 
second time in the tournament. The game started out 
similar to Lehigh's first game against Nebraska, with 
both pitchers pitching scoreless inning after scoreless 
inning. However, FAU took advantage of several 
breaks in the third against Heather Hamasaki, '07, 
(10-10) to scratch out a I-O lead. For most of the 
game, Lehigh could do no damage against Florida 
Atlantic starter Amanda Morin. Lehigh finally got its 
offense going, as Man' Wieder, 06, doubled with one 
out to start a rally. After Katherine Wegert, 07, 
walked and Liz Gripp, 04, singled to load the bases, 
the Mountain Hawks had a chance with onl\' one out. 
But Morin setded down, striking out Kelly Kliewer, 
05. and getting Mendy Martin, 07, to pop up too 
short to end the game. In the end, Lehigh finished the 
season with a 40- 1 7-2 record. ■ 




Winding up 
the pitch 

Hamasaki. 07, 
readies to throw 
one down the 
plate. Hamasaki 
established a 
new Lehigh 
single season 
record with a 
1.18 earned run 
average, the 
best in the 
Patriot League. 






'm 



119 




WALKING THE WALI 



2004 Patriot League Softball Scholar- 
Athlete of the Year. Treon earned her 
bachelor's degree in art with a concen- 
tration in graphic design, posting a 
3.42 cumulative GPA. 

In her final semester at Lehigh, 
Treon posted a 3.67 GPA. She was 
recognized for her work in the class- 



Academic All-District II University Divi- Her seven triples and 62 hits led the 
sion team. During her four years, Treon Patriot League. Treon was once again 
vras recognized multiple times on the an All-Patriot League selection. mark- 
Patriot League Academic Honor Roll, ing her third appearance on the team 
and was on the dean's 1st several in four seasons. She was also named 
times. to the Louisville Slugger/National 

On the field, Treon was tops on ttie Fastpitch Coaches Association AlHVlid 

team this year in hits, triples, home Atlantic Region Second Team. 



■% 



I 



Profile and season recap counesy or i>pons Meaia Keiavo'^s 



<EEPING SCORE: Army: L 2-3 ■ Army: L 0-1 ■ Army: W 4-3 ■ Army: W 4-3 ■ Lafayette: W 8-0 ■ Lafeyette: W 8-0 ■ Lafeyette: W 4-2 ■ 
-afayette: W 8-0 ■ Bucknell: W 6-3 ■ Bucknell: W 2-1 ■ Bucknell: W 4-0 ■ Buckneli: W 3-1 ■ Holy Cross: W 5-3 ■ Holy Cross: W 6-1 1 
Holy Cross: W 6-1 ■ Holy Cross: W 12-2 ■ Colgate: W 6-0 ■ Colgate: W 3-2 ■ Bucknell: W 5-0 ■ Army: W 1-0 ■ Army: W 3-1 ■ 

'Patriot League games only 



Cutting the cheese Double double back 

Ty Esler. '05, has his mind on other things The double-bacl( hand is pivotal to a baseline 

besides saying "cheese," namely a back- player's game. Here, Andrew Shapiro, '05, 

handed slice. lunges through one. 




Double 
trouble 

Doubles tennis 

can be 

particularly 

rewarding or 

frustrating. 

Coordinated 

play is a must: 

strategy often 

hinges upon 

whether the 

serve is to the 

center line or 

far side- 



men 's tennis 



man a Lcnnib i 

weathering the storni 

Men's tennis team deals with mix of talent, storms, tough losses throughout seasoni 




It was a tough season for the 
men's team. Finishing 8-8 
(1-5 in the Patriot League), the 
Lehigh men had some talent, but 
Httle kick, hi many ways the match 
against Colgate epitomized their 
season at large. 

Before the match there were 
mixed signs: clear weather meant it 
was the first match outdoors, but 



Colgate, the league leader, was no 
breeze in the wind. 

Colgate opened a 3-1 "flight" 
lead early. Ryan Lloyd, 07, came 
on strong like a spring afternoon, 
winning in straight sets. At 3-2 



The doubles team of Alftedo 
Fernandez-Concha, '07, and Bra^ 
Nelson, 07, went on to lose the 
two flights, rounding out the ma 
with Colgate 5-2. Promise was k 
unanswered by the cruel element 



there was hope for Lehigh, summer of the tennis world. Hopefully, 

seemed near, but, like the weather Lehigh's tennis team will have a 

this past semester, winter was on warmer season next year. ■ 
the horizon. 




121 



Charging the net The service game 

Brad Nelson. 07. sends a volley Brad Nelson, 07. exhibits his serv- 
back. Charging the net is risky: it ing talent. An overpowenng serve 
cuts down the opponent's shooting in tennis can make up for weak- 
angles, nesses in other facets of the game. 



TY GETS TOP HONORS 



Only a junior, Ty Esler has an 
impressive record as a member 
of the men's tennis team. For 
two consecutive years as team 
captain he was named to the All- 
Patriot League Second Team. 
This year Esler was also named 
Patriot League Scholar Athlete of 



the Year. During the season 
Essler won seven singles 
matches and nine doubles 
matches, and he reached the 
quarterfinals in the Patriot 
League Tournament. For his 
Lehigh career, he has 
accumulated an impressive 27 



singles match wins an 
doubles match wins. As Head 
Coach Dave Shook said, "Ty is 
the consummate student- 
athlete and represents 
precisely what the Patriot 
League stands for and 
represents." 




Profile and season recap courtesy of Sports Media Relations 



KEEPING SCORE: Temple: W 6-1 ■ Howard: W 6-1 ■ Stony Brook: L 2-5 ■ Delaware: W 5-2 ■ Drexel: W 5-2 ■ 

Florida Southern: L 2-5 ■ Indianapolis: W 6-1 ■ Eckerd: L 3-4 ■ West Chester: W 7-0 ■ Villanova: W 6-1 ■ American: L 0-7 

Navy: L 0-7 ■ Army: L 1-6 ■ Bucknell: W 5-2 ■ Colgate: L 2-5 ■ 




Back, back, back... Up and away 

Gwen Dwyer, '07. catches the ball on With an overhead smash , Francesca 
a backhand. Her careful eye follows Murasko-Blank, '07. squashes her 
the ball up and down the court, opponent's hopes. Although a fresh- 

man, she IS not to be taken lightly. 




PLAYER OF THE YEAR 



1 



mated Patriot League 
Jen's tennis ttie last two 
. rs, winning nine of ten league 
sjngles matches. This year, she 

i named Patriot League 
Women's Tennis Player of the 
^ Year. A member of the All-Patriot 



. Team, Nowicki , 
finished undefeated in league 
singles matches (5-0), and on 
the season was 15-1 playing the 
top flight matches. She and 
teammate Rachel Samson, '04, 
also combined to go 4-1 in 
league doubles play. 



|"lf you I 
Kristen has been about the best 
player in the league for the last 
two years. I am glad the coaches 
around the league noticed and 
have rewarded her for it," said 
Head Coach Dave Shook. 



Profile and season recap courtesy of Sports Media Relatio 



KEEPINaSCQRE: Rutgers: L 2-5 ■ Howard: W 7-0 ■ Stony Brook: W 6-1 ■ Towson: W 7-0 ■ Seton Hall: W 4-3 ■ Delaware: W 6-1 
Drexel: W 7-0 ■ Florida Southern: L 3-4 ■ Indianapolis: W 7-0 ■ Eckerd: W 7-0 ■ West Chester: W 7-0 ■ Vlllanova: W 6-1 ■ 
American: W 5-2 ■ Lafayette: W 7-0 ■ Bucknell: L 3-4 ■ Colgate: W 4-3 



Aim high 

star player Kristen Nowicki. '04. jumps 
to reach an overhand shot. 



Hair bacl(, heads in 

Coach Dave Shook gives the team a few 
words of encouragement during practice at 
the Lewis Tennis Cempr 




women's tennis 



mm key to season 

Winning season, high hopes lead women's tennis team to Patriot League semifinals 





Samson — the team began in 



At the end of the 2004 
season, the women's February with a run of six wins. 

_ tennis team celebrated After one loss in early March, the 
a successful run that saw it finish team returned to a winning streak 
in the top two in the Patriot 
League and make the Patriot 
League Tournament. 

With a strong treshman class 
— top singles star Kristen 
Nowicki and the top doubles 
team of Nowicki and Rachel 



of another six wins. 1 he sixth was 
an amazing 7-0 victor)' over 
archrival Lafayette for the fourth 
straight year in a row. With the 
hopes of winning a league title, 
Lehigh entered the Patriot League 
semifinals. But an upset came 



when the women were defeated 4- 
by American. 

Even with the league title loss, 
Lehigh ended its season with a 
winning record of 13-5. The 
Mountain Hawks have reason to be 
optimistic for next season, as they 
will lose just two players to gradua- 
tion while returning a strong core 
of players who received a wealth of 
experience this season. ■ 






123 



Before the drive Following through 

Andrew LaVine, '04, lightlyswingsthedriver Pigeon-toed. Kevin Frost. 06. watches the 

back and forth. There are no mulligans in golf ball sail away. Enya would approve of his 

NCAA golf, meaning each stroke of 70 to 80 outfit, which is not only sharp, but also comfy, ^^ 

stroke round makes a difference. allowing for a smooth follow through. i 




men's ^olf 



linking it ail togetlier 

Lehigh finishes season with strong second place showing at Patriot League Tournament 




The Patriot League 
Tournament, held April 
24 and 25 at Seven Oaks 
in Hamilton, N.Y., ended the 
season for the Mountain Hawk 
golf team. Lehigh (943) finished 
the year second overall in the 
championship. The first place 
winner was Army (930), which 
rallied to win the event under 
■"•■' brutal playing conditions. 



Prior to the championship, 
Lehigh shot a 41 1 as a team to 
finish second overall in the tour- 
team Lehigh Valley Collegiate 
Invite, hosted by Moravian 
College at the Weyhill Course at 
Saucon Valley Country' Club. 
The Mountain Hawks finished 
five strokes behind Lafavette, 



There were several standout 
players this year. Two Lehigh 
golfers were honored with All- 
Patriot League recognition: Alan 
Borowsky, '07, and Patrick 
McCahill, '05. Borowsky also 
captured the Athlete of the Year 
Award. In addition, Andrew 
LaVine, '04, gained the Scholar 



which captured first place with a Athlete Award, while McCahill 
406. won the Coach's Award. ■ 




125 



The short game 

From a foot away, Kevin Quinn, 
'05. looks on as the golf ball rolls 
Its way to tfie cup. Championsfiips 
are often won and lost on the put- 
ting green. 



Teeing off 

Concentration is cnjclal to a long 
straight drive, which is why cam- 
eras aren't appreciated by golfers. 
Ivlax Muller. '07. holds his breath 
as the shutter clicks. 



KELLY GAINS FAME 



Golf team Head Coach Kelly 
Gutshall was inducted into the 
Inaugural class of the Lehigh 
Valley Golf Hall of Fame this 
year. 

"This is a great honor, it feels 
wonderful," an elated Gutshall 
said. Gutshall has been the 



head coach at Lehigh for the 
past 15 years and has two 
Patriot League titles (1996-97) 
and two League Coach of the 
Year awards (1994 and 1996) 
to go along with his extensive 
playing resume. Gutshall has 
won 12 club titles at Indian 



Valley Country Club and has 
played more than 500 courses" 
In 13 countries. 

The inductees were selected i 
by a six-member committee of 
local golf pros and members of ! 
the media. 




\ 



I Profile and season recap courtesy of Sports Media Relations 

KEEPING SCORE: Colgate: 4 of 19 ■ Bucknell: 5 of 19 ■ James Madisofi: 13 of 17 ■ Cornell: 13 of 17 ■ Temple: 6 of 13 ■ 
Don Mershon: 1 of 16 ■ Big Five Classic: 10 of 12 ■ William and Mary: T14 of 20 ■ George Washington:T8 of 20 ■ 
Navy: 14 of 23 ■ Princeton: 17 of 23 ■ Lehigh Valley Collegiate Invite: 2 of 4 ■ Patriot League Championships: 2 of 8 




Concentration 
is key 

Right: Liz 

Eaton, '04, 

prepares for a 

smooth put- 



This is a great 

group that is 

going in 

together and 

I'm just so 

thankful to be 

part of it. 

-Kelly Gutshall 



Perfect form 

Liz Eaton. '04, hits the ball down the course in good form. One of th 
basic lessons of golf is to follow through dunng the swing. 



following 



women's Rolf 



through 



Lehigh ends 

season with 

third place 

finish at 

Penn 

Invitational 




Lcliii;h wrapped up the spring wich a iliird 
pl.Kc finish a( ihf lour-tcaiii i'ciiii 
I n\ icacionah (Aihimhia won the team 
title wuh a 66S, while Lehigh Finisiieil in tliird 
with a ~()8. l.ehigh later held its annual awards 
banquet, where three team members garnered 
recognition. Sarah March, '06, captured the 
Athlete ot the Year Award. March paced the 
team in several tournaments during the course of 
the season, consistently ranking among the 
team's top performers. The Scholar Athlete 
Award went to co-captain Danielle Kochenour, 
'04, who posted a 3.61 GPA as an industrial 
engineering and architecture major. Kochenour 
also led the team on the links, serving as a 
captain in each of the program's three varsity 
seasons. Kassia Nelson, 07, won the Coach's 
Award, which is presented to the student who 
made significant contributions to the well-being 
of the team in terms of attitude, impro%ement 
and special leadership. ■ 



LEADING THE WAY 



A fifth-year industrial engi- 
neering and architecture ma- 
jor, as well as captain of the 
women's golf team, Danielle 
Kochenour, '04, has always 
been a leader. It was no sur- 
prise that she was elected as 



captain during her second 
year, when the team was still 
a club sport. Now in her third 
year as captain of the varsity 
team, Kochenour has played 
a significant role in building 
the program. Kochenour is 



not only an excellent athlete, 
but she also leads the team 
with the best academic 
achievements. This year she 
was awarded the Scholar Ath- 
lete Award for having a 3.61 







Prtiff/e and season recap courtesy of Spons Media Relations 




Being prepared 

Stephen Marino, '07, opens himself 
up for a pass, Marino plays attack 
with constant effort and success. 




A KING OF ATHLETES 




Athlete of the Year Award, which 
is presented to the team 
member who makes the most 
outstanding athletic contribution 
to the accomplishments of the 
team. King was a Second Team 



averaging 4.50 groundballs per 
game. King led Lehigh with 72 
groundballs on the season and 
also scored one goal, while 
making 12 starts on the year. 
Head Coach Chris Wakely was 



le ease of 
King's position switch. "Jeff was 
converted to defense just two 
weeks before our first game ar^ 
for him to have such an 
outstanding season is ju: 
remarkable," Wakely sai_ 



Profile and season recap courtesy of Sports Media Rel 



K EEPING SCORE : Delaware: L 5-3 
Bucknell: L 15-6 ■ Marist: W 10-5 
Lafayette: W 7-6 



Villanova: L 8-5 ■ St. Joseph's: L 8-5 ■ Penn: L 9-5 ■ Hobart: L 11-4 ■ Stony Brook: L 8-6 
Holy Cross: W 13-8 ■ Wagner: W 14-3 ■ Army: L 14-11 ■ Navy: L 16-7 ■ Colgate: L 7-5 ■ 



^I 




Hardiness 

While underduress. Mike McConnei. 05. looks 
to feh the bal off the ground. The defendei's 
aluminum pole Is a fomnidable distraction 



Lehigh hangs tough but fails 

Lehigh fought hard against Army, but in the 
end. the Mountain Hawks simply ran out of 
time and lost the game. 





men's lacrosse 



Playing with sdcka balls 

ehigh closes out season with nail-biting 7-6 victory over archrival Lafayette 




The Mountain Hawks 
finished their 2004 
season on a strong note, 
winning three of their last four 
home games to end at .500 in 
home matches. Lehigh closed out 
the season with a dramatic 7-6 
victor)- over archrival Lafayette 
.■\pril 24 in a game that saw no 
scoring during the entire fourth 
quaner. Greg Morin, "05. and 



Andrew Lucas, 05, both found 
the back of the net three times for 
Lehigh, while in goal for the 
Mountain Hawks, Tom Ellis, 05, 
had 10 big saves. With the victor)', 
Lehigh closed out the season at 4- 
10 (2-5 in Patriot League play), 
while the Leopards fell to 2-12 
overall (1-6 in league action). 

Three Lehigh athletes were 
awarded for the season. Jeff 



King, "06, gained the Athlete of 
the Year Award. The Scholar 
Athlete Award went to Jim 
Baran, 04, who posted a remark- 
able cumulative GPA of 3.97 in 
industrial engineering. Mike 
Norelli, '05, won the Coach's 
Award for significant contribu- 
tions to the well-being of the team 
in terms of attitude, improvement, 
and special leadership. ■ 



Attacking strategy 

Emily Studdiford, '04. prepares her attack 
to the goal, looking for an open spot to 
shoot. 



Throwing on the circle 

Captain and midfielder Meredith Carso. '04, 
looks for a pass. She had a break-out year in 
2003, starting 13 games, amassing 23 goals, 
and collecting seven assists. 




women's lacrosse 



Staying on the move 

With quick decisions, fast sprints, swift passes, women's lacrosse team is always on the mo\ 




Lehigh dropped its season 
finale to Bucknell by a 
score of 14-9 in a game 
that was close throughoitt. With 
the loss, Lehigh finished its 2004 
season at 5-10 (1-5 in Patriot 
League play). Senior Emily 
Studdiford, '04, captured the 
Athlete of the Year Award, which 
is presented to the team member 
who makes the most outstanding 



athletic contribution to the team. 
The Scholar Athlete Award went 
to Sarah Starsoneck, '05, and the 
Coach's Award was given to 
Meredith Carso, '04. The award 
is presented to the individual 
who made significant contribu- 
tions to the well-being of the 
team in terms of attitude, 
improvement, and special 
leadership. 



In addition to Carso, senior; 
Vanessa Abbott, Suzanne 
Aronowitz, Ashley Manion, 
Rebecca Morley, Susan Schoeil 
Ella Studdiford and Emily 
Studdiford ended their iacrosst 
career with a bang. The unusu, 
large senior class ol eight has 1( 
an indelible mark on the progi n 
through their leadership, team 
work and friendship. ■ 




131 



Guarding the goal 

Goalkeeper Kyle Begina, 06, had a phe- 
nomenal freshman campaign for the 
Mountain Hawks, making 140 saves In 
the goal cage, the second best save 
percentage in Patriot League (.528). 



Ready for the pass 

A Mountain HawK opens up 
for the pass. 



MASTER ATTACKER 



Emily Studdlford, '04, 

captured the Athlete of th. 

Award, which is presented to the 
team member who makes the 
most outstanding athletic 
contribution to the 
accomplishments of the team. 

Studdiford was a Second- 
Team All-Patriot League 



selection in 2004 after tying for 
the team lead with 25 goals, and 
she sat atop the team's 
standings In points with 37. She 
also handed out 12 assists and 
scooped up 26 groundballs. She 
started in every game during her 
career at Lehigh, leading the 
team in 2003 with 33 points. 



includii^^^Hlii and a team- 
best 10 oM^As Studdiford 
puts it, "Playing lacrosse at 
Lehigh allows me to enjoy an 
active schedule and spend time 
outdoors. It also forces me to 
maintain a balance with my work 
and practice and stay on top of 
things." 




Profile and season recap courtesy of Sports Media Relations 



KEEPING SCORE: Manhattan: W 17-10 
Harvard: L 16-5 ■ Holy Cross: L 14-10 
St. Joseph's: L 9-3 ■ Bucknell: L 14-9 



St. Mary's: W 12-10 ■ American: L 15-10 ■ Lafayette: L 8-6 ■ Sacred Heart: W 10-7 
Columbia: L 12-3 ■ Villanova: W 12-10 ■ Monmouth: W 11-9 ■ Colgate: L 14-8 ■ 



rowing 
in styie 



crew 



Exhausted, 
and some- 
times very 
hungry, rowers 
won't even let 
their appetites 
get in the way 
of practice 





X' 



Rowing attracts an overwhelming 
number of undergraduate athletes 
every year. According to NCAA 
records regarding women's sports 
participation through aJl three divisions, 
rowing was matched only by soccer, softball, 
volleyball, and track. While all other 
women's sports, except soccer, experienced a 
decline in membership from 2000 to 2002, 
crew teams saw an increase of nearly 1 ,000 
members. The men's side saw less of a change 
but still had an impressive 1,557 male student 
athletes combined through all three divisions 
in 2002. This level of participation is 
matched only by revenue-generating sports 
such as football, baseball, soccer and 
basketball. Expansion appears to be in the 
sport's future. The net increase for team 
growth during the 12-year span from 1988 to 
2002 continues. 139 men's teams have been 
added while 94 women's teams have joined 
the NCAA. ■ 




Rise and shine 

Far above; The women's crew team is on the 
water at 5:30 a.m. almost every day. Their hard 
work was tested later in the spring, when they 
raced on the Schuylkill River at Dad Vails, 



Crewmen 

Above: Looking tough on lani 
just as important as looking to 
on the water, a fact that the n\< 
crew team knows all too well. 



SAVELL STEPS UP 



seventh season as head coach of team of 30 members to one that 




Be Lehigh rowing program this 
year. Savell, who earned his MBA 
from Lehigh in 2001, has enjoyed 
great success since coming to 
Bethlehem, as he helped the 



is more than 100 strong today. 
During his years as head coach, 
the team has seen improvements 
in many aspects, including overall 
team performance. Savell's 
rowing career started at Holy 



rit when his math teacher^^ 
later national team coach, invite 
him to join the team. As a roy^'"' 
for Holy Spirit, Savell wo 
national championship titles _._. 
countless other races in ^^ * 
varsity and JV eight boat|H 



Profile and season recap courtesy of Sports IVIedia fletejn 




133 



awing on the river 

sten Acciaioli, 04, warms up during practice in the Lehigh River on a 
autiful day. 



"We tr\' to 
work on both 
technique 
and actual 
race time 
during each 
practice." 

-Elizabeth 
Bonham, '07 



\ 



',' -1 .t _ 










All fraternities and sororities have unique styles. 

hese styles are shaped by a number of 
traditions passed down from one generation to 
another. Although times may change, along with 
the role that the Greek system plays on campus, 
individual fraternities and sororities retain their 
identities. In the end, each house offers its own 
perception of the Lehigh experience. 








N^ 



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's: 



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GREEK LIFE 




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Aelli 



eVLlC CO-M^KCl 



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138 



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d-G^^o-^ltle-'i 




Iviten^ln^aten^viltu. oai/LM.cll 



156 



l^n^aten^viltled^ 





eatpi.^e <lL 



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setting 



standard 



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Kr 



Panhellenic Council provides vital leadership function for 
sororities, serves community 



The word "panhellenic" means 
"all Greek," and Lehigh 
certainly has a strong Greek sys- 
tem. The Panhellenic Council represents all 
sorority women on campus, as each sorority 

house is repre- 
sented on the 
council. The 
council is 
^^B comprised of 
seven execu- 
tive officers, nine delegates and the presi- 
dents of all nine chapters. 

The Panhellenic Council is the primary 
forum lor women's issues throughout the 
Greek system and is ultimately responsible 
for assessing the needs of the sorority sys- 
tem. Together, the members of Panhel co- 
ordinate sorority recruitment, housing, 




inter-sorority relations, social events, com- 
munity service activities, Greek Week and 
various other programs on campus. 

This year, the council's primary efforts 
involved strengthening the relationship 
between the nine sororities, strengthening 
the relationship between Panhel and the 
Interfraternity Council, as well as improv- 
ing ties with national Greek organizations 
and the entire Lehigh administration. 
Panhel also played a key role in shaping and 
implementing the recommendations made 
by the Greek Life Task Force to strengthen 
the iraternit)' and sorority system. Recom- 
mendations made by the task force in- 
cluded changing the term of house officers 
to coincide with the calendar year and re- 
quiring all Ireshman and sophomore mem- 
bers to live on campus. ■ 





137 



Ride that bull 

The mechanical bull is no match for this Alpha 
Gamma Delta sorority member. An annual Greek 
Week favorite, the bull nding contest is sponsored 
by Beta Theta Pi fraternity. 



Break it down 

Sorority members show theirstuff during the Greek 
Week dance competition, which was sponsored 
by Alpha Tau Omega fraternity and Delta Gamma 
sorority. 



support 

and 

growth 





1 



Alpha Chi Omega sorority offers support needed to 
succeed at Lehigh, opportunities to grow as women 




The purpose of Alpha Chi Omega, 
as reported by the sisters, is 
threefold: to encourage the true 
spirit of sisterhood, to develop through 
personal effort a high moral and mental 
standard, and to advance the appreciation 

and practice 
of fine arts 
among its 
members. 
Though these 
three driving 
purposes may not be in their minds every 
day, the sisters are guided by these themes 
in determining what events to sponsor. 
Every year, A Chi O holds a clothing and 
toiletr)' drive for Turning Point (a local 
domestic violence shelter), participates in a 
leukemia walk and takes part in a sister- 
hood bonding program called "Chi Con- 
nections." This involves watching the TV 
sitcom "Friends," going to sporting events, 
and having dinner at Sal's Old World Ital- 
ian Restaurant on New Street. Through all 
these activities, the sisters form jokes that 
no one else can understand: Ba-na-na-nah, 
untz-untz. Maris and showering, can any- 
one spell Jane's last name?, 1-2-3 Go! ■ 



alpha chi omega house officers 

Felicia Delia Fortuna - President 

Danielle Press - VP Intellectual Development 

Ashley Weakland - VP Membership Development 

Liza Towne - VP Finance 

Leigh Paterson - VP Fraternity Relations 

Kristin Mulstay - VP Risk Management 

Jennifer Borck - VP Standards/Chapter Relations 

Alice Tyler - VP Communication 

Kate Bereznak - Panhellenic Delegate 

Jacquelyn Amato - Steward 

Amanda Busby - House Manager 

Barrie Cominsky - Recruitment Chair 

Tina Panagiotou - New Member Educator 

Martha Consor - Assistant Member Educator 



ni 




139 



this 



night's 



on us 



A 



Formal dances, date parties create special times for Alpha 
Gamma Delta 



Alpha Gamma Delta, like almost 
every other house on campus, 
holds formal dances and semifor- 
mal date parties throughout the year. These 
can be sponsored by the sorority itself. 



Goof 

troupe 

Together as 

one big group. 

the whole 

house has fun 

acting goofy. 




dictating that the coed parties cannot be 
held at sororities, they are held off cam- 
pus in a party hall or bar. Buses are 
rented to transport the sisters and their 
dates safelv to the formal. 



After spending hours getting ready for 
the big night — fixing hair and makeup 
and choosing the right outfit — every girl 
is ready to have some fun. 

Here is a special note from an Alpha 
Gam sister on the yearbook staff 

Thank you to all of the sisters and alumnae 
who have made the past four years unforgettable. 

Always remember . . . The Winds of 
Change, Liz 's saran wrap dress, monkey love 
at Great Adventure, wine and the scary, 
sweaty stripper, and Plucky, Sneak Attack, 
Pug, Mimi, Spaz, Lionus, and Schnizzle 
driving down to Florida. 

Sweet home Alpha Gamma! 

Thanks ladies it has been a great ride; we 
u'ill meet for Lehigh-Lafayette next fall! ■ 





141 



which 

role to 

model 




Sisters, friends, roommates, students: some of many roles 
filled by Alpha Omicron Pi sorority members 



E 


|^&!>^ 



Being a member of a sororiry can be 
a challenging task, especially as it 
relates to determining what roles 
to fill and what hats to wear. Along with 
the fun and close friends comes responsibil- 
ity, leadership and the expectation of being 

many things 
to many 
people. 
The numer- 
ous duties of 
college and 
Greek life, such as learning and socializing, 
are combined with the personal duties to 
create a challenging role to fill. A balance 
must be struck between house lite, student 
life, and personal lite in order to enjoy the 
variety of responsibilities and prevent them 
from becoming a burden. AOPi members 



Linking 
arms 

Senior AOPi 

members show 

off their 

friendship and 

unity by 

dressing alike 

for a big event. 



are ready to take on this challenge and 
make their lives the best balance of all the 
roles. 

It is clear that AOPi's members feel 
strongly about being students and carry one 
of the higher group GPAs in the Greek sys- 
tem. There are sisters who are Gryphons, 
actors and musicians, all of whom do not 
allow their personal goals be overrun. The 
sisters form an active Greek organization, 
sponsoring events such as this year's seesaw 
marathon and supporting causes such as the 
Children's Miracle Foundation. They host 
parties with other Greek houses and are active 
during Greek Week. In addition, AOPi hosts 
the annual Mr. Lehigh contest, a competidon 
in good humor to determine who among the 
new fraternity pledges deserves the tide after 
showcasing his talents and muscles. ■ 





T-shirt style 

Like many other Greek houses, AOPi 
often tias T-stiirts nnade for an event 
tfiey are holding. It helps bring 
everyone together and encourages the 

sisters lo believe in a common goal. 

Gabbing about guys 

Dawn Rocky, 05 (right), co-emcee of the 
AOPi-sponsored Ivlr. Lehigh contest 
introduces the participants attempting to 
vKin the coveted title. 




143 




Watch your head 

Although this small basement is not the best 
location, AOPi seniors still enjoy one of the last 
times they will spend with each other. 



friends 

among 

friends 





■■ 






^K^H 


^ 






mmm 




■ 





Sisters at Alpha Phi find smaller circle of friends among 
sorority's large circle of sisters 




The journey through sisterhood 
constantly involves friends. The 
time between first meeting fellow 
pledges and living off campus with your 
favorite sisters senior year is accomplished 
in stages over the four years. Joining a so- 
rority is a big 
step in mak- 
ing lifelong 
friends. At 
Alpha Phi, 
there is an 
active social liic that involves planning 
events with other Greek houses. These 
events offer opportunities to meet other 
students, bond with fellow sisters, and share 
experiences together. Some of these events 
are an annual walk for breast cancer re- 
search, Halloween parties for the children 



White with 
candles 

Alpha Phi 

sisters gather 

around their 

house letters, 

which are lit 

with candles, to 

perform a 

welcoming 

ceremony. 



at the Saucon Valley Day Care Center, and 
two date parties and two formals each year. 

A few quotes truly understood by this 
group of connected sisters include: 
^ "There will always be people you can't 
believe you were ever friends with... people 
you can't believe you ever kissed... and 
people you can't believe you ever lived 
without. " 

^ "Friends who laugh, last." 
^ "A best friend isn't the one who bails 
you out of jail, its the one sitting next to 
you saying, 'Damn! That was fun.'" 
^ "We will be friends until forever, just 
you wait and see." 

^ "Wherever you are, it's your friends that 
make your world." ■ 





145 



moving 

up to the 

bottom 



^ 



Moving from Upper Centennial to the Hill creates both 
benefits, drawbacks for Delta Gamma sisters 



After the closure oi the Lehigh 
chapter of Sigma Nu, Delta 
Gamma was the next sororiry in 
line to receive a house on the Hill. The 
move occurred in January 2003 aft:er the 
house was renovated. This location brought 
mixed feelings. In moving to the Hill, the 
hope is to be close to the other Greek 

houses. For 
now, closer 
than Upper 
Centennial 
must suffice. 

But this 
location at the 
bottom of the Hill does have its benefits. It 
is closer to food at the University Center, 
mail at the Ulrich Student Center, the 
fitness center at Taylor Gym, and classes at 
the bottom of campus. Either way, on the 
Hill is on the Hill. ■ 





Light the 
candles 

DG girls out to 

celebrate ttie 

21st birthday of 

fellow sister 

Whitney Cfien, 

•05. 





147 




All smiles 

The celebration 

continues for the 

Big and Little 

Sisters. All new 

pledges are 

paired up with a 

current member 

of the soronty 

with whom they 

connect 

rartic'jiarly well 



Lean close 

The closer the better for these four 
women, who enjoy spending time to- 
getherinand out of the sorority house. 



the 



perpetual 

transition 




Undergraduates only stay at Lehigh for four years, but 
friendships built at Gamma Phi Beta last a lifetime 



SororiiN' rush onlv lasts a mere two 
weeks. Pledging, or 'new member 
education,' lasts less than two 
months. This is a relatively short transition 
period for women to learn about the house 
and meet the older members in the house 

to whom they 




iors and seniors come together to celebrate 
the new members. The few months follow- 
ing rush are packed with activities to unify 
the house and commemorate the change. 

During rush, members participate in 
events such as craft making and thematic 



skits. Dtiring pledging, numerous events 
with other houses are planned, including 
overnight sleepovers and community ser- 
vice events. Ihe hope is that everyone will 
be active and get to know each other. 

At Gamma Phi, one of the more successful 
programs during initiation is Big-Little Sister. 
All new members are paired up with an older 
member with whom they connect particularly 
well. This pair gets together periodically to eat 
lunch or dinner, exchange gifts, share stories 
and develop a closer bond. Iraditions such as 
these are what make the sororit\' a family. 

After all this, the relationships between 
and inside the classes are strong. The two 
years spent living together in the house 
seem too short for a group of women with 
such tight friendships. ■ 



Strength in 
numbers 

This group of 

Gamma Phi 

members wear 

Identical letter 

sweatshirts to 

show their pride 

for the house. 



u^v ym 



■M 



i> 







Ready to go 

Barrel Katuna, 04, Katerina Karmokolias 
'04, and Annemieke Rice, '04, are pre 
pared for spontaneity. 



rock 



la 



theta 



1 


1 

^0 


2 



Kappa Alpha Theta focuses on events to help community, 
expand scholarship 



r 





The Epsilon Rho chapter of Kappa 
Alpha Theta was founded at 
Lehit^h in December 1984. For 
nearly 20 years, it has been a thriving part 
oi the Greek community, especially with 
regard to service events and scholarship. 

Theta begins 
the year with 
a bang, wel- 
coming Iresh- 
men to cam- 
pus by hold- 
ing an event known as Rock la Casa. This is 
held on the front lawn of the Universit)' 
Center, weather permitting, and features 
performances by local bands. 

Throughout the year, the sorority par- 
ticipates in and organizes many events. 



Senior 
glance 

Katie Chafin, 

Megan Davis. 

Katie Young, 

Becca Roth, 

Judy Chow, 

and Katenna 

Karmokolias, all 

'04, en|oy their 

last formal 

together 



These events inckide Spooktacular, a Hal- 
loween program h)r local kids that includes 
trick-or-treating at Lehigh's residence halls, 
and the Good Scholar Election. Each par- 
ticipating organization on campus nomi- 
nates a member with high academic stand- 
ing to raise money. The student who raises 
the most money wins a prize, and all the 
money collected is donated toward cancer 
research. 

Iheta also participates in a teddy bear 
drive, the Saber Bufton Walk, Eating Dis- 
orders Awareness Week, the March of 
Dimes' WalkAmerica, and the adopt-a- 
family program. Each of these service 
events exemplify the prevailing mission of 
the house — to nurture ever\' member and 
offer opportunities for growth. ■ 




nking 

the ^ 




sexes 



Relationship between fraternities, sororities meaningful to 
Pi Beta Phi, all Greek organizations 



hen it comes to Greek life, 
sororities often get 




w 

T ▼ overidoked in favor of fra- 

ternities, whose presence can be more 
dominant in social life. However, just be- 
cause sororities cannot have parties at their 

houses does 
not mean 
they are not 
social. One of 
the strongest 
bonds be- 
tween the two factions of Greek life is the 
cosponsorship of parties and other events. 
It is a wonderful way for the two sides to 
share expenses, planning and advertising. 
More importantly, it serves as a way to get 
to meet the sisters and brothers of the other 
house. This proves to be a great way to 



Organized 
lines 

The Pi Phi 
sisters gather in 
their living room 

for a group 
photo. 



meet other people at the university, even 
for the more timid members. 

This relationship between sororities and 
fraternities can become so close that it be- 
comes semi-exclusive. The sisters and 
brothers become great friends, and even 
have surrogate "big brothers" for the in- 
coming "little sisters." ■ 



pi beta phi house officers 

Christie Briccetti - President 

Karen Manahan - VP of Moral Advancement 

Michelle Cremeans - VP ot Mental Advancement 

Melinda Rubinield - VP of Social Advancement 

Heather Drobish - Treasurer 

Marissa Just - Membership Chair 

Jamie Beckman - Panhel Delegate 

Amanda Buck - Social Chairman 

Katy Lynch - Rush Chair 

Nicole Costello - House Manager 

Lauren Falkow - Secretary 

Crystal Halverson - RER Chair 






C) 

(6 



153 



Summer smiles 

sisters take time to enjoy the last rays of the 
summer sun before the weather turns cnsp in the 
autumn. 



Across the classes 

No matter what age or pledge class they belong to. 
these sisters are Pi Phis and always go out as a 
group. 



leading 

the 



way 

Interfraternity Council spent much of year helping to 
revive Lehigh's Greek system 




The Interfraternity Council is the 
principal governing body for the 
23 fraternities at Lehigh. Com- 
prised of a six-member executive council, it 
acts as the primary liaison between the uni- 
versity and individual fraternities. The 

council works 
to promote 
good relations 
with the uni- 
versity admin- 
istration, 

Greek alumni and the local community by 
sponsoring activities and charitable events, 
creating newsletters and organizing func- 
tions with faculty and staff 

In addition to these responsibilities, the 
council must coordinate rush, assist the 
individual houses in their efforts to recruit 



Rallying the 
troops 

Michael Carey 

(second from 

left), assistant 

dean of 

students for 

Greek affairs, 

meets with 

fraternity 

members 

during Greek 

Week, The 

Greek affairs 

office has 

worked to 

improve 

relations with 

fraternity and 

sorority leaders. 



new members and plan Greek Week, a 
week-long celebration of Greek life that 
includes various events planned by indi- 
vidual chapters. The council also sponsors 
numerous education programs that allow 
Greeks to grow both as individuals and as 
chapters. 

A major focus of the IFC this year was 
working with the Greek Life Task Force to 
develop and implement recommendations to 
strengthen Lehigh's fraternities and sororities, 
which have been plagued by declining mem- 
bership and poor living conditions. The task 
force's proposals included requiring all fresh- 
men and sophomores to live on campus, 
changing the term of house officers to coin- 
cide with the calendar year, and increasing the 
size of the Greek affairs staff from two to six 
full-time professionals. ■ 




i 




~ Halloween fun 

I Members of Psi Upsilon fraternity help 
local children decorate and carve 
pumpkins for Halloween. This is one of 
the many forms of community service 
performed by Lehigh's fraternities. 

Beware the bull 

A Beta Theta Pi fraternity memtier discovers 
dunng Greek Week that nding a mechanical 
bull IS not as easy as it appears. 




155 





Taking charge 

Seth Yerk, 04. president of the Interfratemity 
Council dunng the fall semester, takes a break 
from planning the future of Lehigh's fraternity 
system. 



Entrepreneurial spirit 

Joe Joyce. 05. prepares to sell hot dogs at the 
Beta Theta Pi fraternity-sponsored bull riding con- 
test dunng Greek Week. Organizing Greek Week 
is just one of the IPC's many responsibilities. 



There must 
be a story 

Right: Glen 

Behrend, '04, 

explains an 

unknown story 

to the camera. 

Far right; Every 

brother has to 

clean the 

bathroom some 

time! 

Below: A good 

son and his 

mother spend 

time together at 

a Crow family 

gathenng. 




October 31? 

Whether this is Halloween or just a fun 
night, it's clear that these brothers pull out 
all the stops. 



Gimme the sign 

Mikhail Pappas, '04, gives a look of daring 
while his teammate indicates his laid back 
style. 



under 

any 

circumstance 




Crow brothers remain together through good times, bad 
times, crazy times and other times 




N caring the top of the Hill, a 
passerby sees a long flight ot 
stairs, and above, a piotrtid- 
ing balconw Alpha Chi Rho, more 
commonly referred to as Crow, is de- 
signed for an array of activities. It can 

hold a 
formal 
gathering 
in its spa- 
cious open 
bar area, 

or a glittering registered dance party 
for students in the large room adjacent 
to the bar. 

A big catered dinner, or an outrageous 
costume part\' on Halloween, can be 
held in the dining room upstairs, com- 



Say woof 

Crow brothers 

gather In their 

chapter room 

with one of their 

favorite 

members t*-- 

Crow hoL = 



plete with a balcony to dangle spiders 
and bats from. Crow is suited for all oc- 
casions, and the brothers share each one 
together. 

Rv just sharing in the moment, the 
brothers can fmd enjo\'ment at every 
event. The formals are soon filled with 
pranks, chores turn into their own style 
of entertainment, and slow nights are 
enlivened with innovative, and at times 
offensive, ideas. With this attitude, it is 
apparent that no matter what day or 
night, something is always happening at 
Crow, and it is occurring with st}'le. In 
each situation, the Crow brothers will 
take care of each other and enjoy the 
moments, whether thc\- are good, bad, 
wild or subdued. ■ 




the 



prevailing 

focus 



Q 


1 



Debate continues over how to best improve Greek 
system, social climate on campus 



W 



ith the university taking a 
hard look at Greek life this 



past year, some concerns 
about the welfare of the system have sur- 
faced. These concerns include problems 
with recruitment, alumni involvement, 

leadership, 
health and 
safety. Dur- 
ing the past 
few years, 
several inju- 
ries and hazmg mcidents have caused much 
anxiety among administrators, forcing them 
to take a scrutinizing look at the Greek 
system. These concerns have also been 
cause tor self-reflection at all of the chap- 
ters, including Alpha Tau Omega. 




As the university continues to beef up its 
admissions efforts by recruiting the best 
and brightest possible students, it is more 
important than ever that decent housing 
and social options are available on campus. 
A large amount of pressure has been put on 
fraternities to create a more positive social 
atmosphere that offers options other than 
drinking. Changing the social climate in 
the Greek system is no easy task, as it forces 
fraternities and sororities to cater to non- 
Greeks and choose open, more inclusive 
environments as opposed to smaller, low- 
key events among house members. Every- 
one may be in agreement that the current 
focus of fraternities needs to change, but 
the best way to achieve this change contin- 
ues to stir debate. ■ 





159 



Pause the 
action 

Right: Deborah 

Wollenberg, '05, and 

Eric James, 05, 

take a moment to 

wave to the camera. 

Far right: Tim Lewis, 

'06, and Nick 

Palmer, '06, say 

1,000 words with 

their eyes. Below 

Jarryd Key, '05, Joe 

Joyce, '05, and 

George 

Legenhausen, '04, 

share a moment 

arm-in-arm. 




Like a ninja Eat up 

Jarryd Key, '05, displays his unique winter Joe Joyce, 05, doles out hot dogs to the 

hat — a ninja-style mask that allows him spectators at the bull riding event during 

just a bit of room to see, breathe and taste. Greek Week. 



unity 

through 

diversity 




Beta Theta Pi fraternity has diverse collaboration of 
brothers who unite to form close-knit group 



After spending just one hour at 
Beta house, one will have 
encountered a group of guys 
from a wide variety of backgrounds with 
different liobbies and unique perspectives. 

This is a 
characteristic 
of Beta that 
makes it a 
distinctive 
fraternity. 
Whether a 

lover of death metal music, a meat lover or 
a vegetarian, whether a video gamer or a 
cowboy, each interest is represented by at 
least one brother. Despite, or maybe be- 
cause of this diversity, the brothers form a 
close-knit family that aims to hold events 
and share fun times. 




Betas unique character can be seen in its 
event choices. This fall, a pig roast and 
band party were held in the house parking 
lot. Brother Ciarrick Aden-Buie, 06, started 
off the show with a solo guitar perfor- 
mance, and was followed by two local 
bands from Allentown. During the entire 
event, a pig was spinning on a spit near the 
stage. 

For Greek Week, Beta hosted bull riding 
on a mechanical bull. Ihough once consid- 
ered a strange idea, it has become one of the 
most exciting and challenging tasks for the 
new Greek members to complete. It draws a 
large crowd spread out over the Hill above the 
parking lot, and Beta provides hot dogs and 
refreshments. The winner of the e\'ent earns 
points toward becoming the o\cnill winner of 
Greek Week. ■ 



Yee-haw 

Hoards of 
spectators wait 

to see the 
mechanical bull 

buck off a 
Greek fraternity 

or sorority 

member. 





Safe bet Any takers? 

Brad Buyers, 06, knows that he can never After playing chef, this Emeril-wannabe 



go wrong with milk and granola at meal 
time 



offers his brothers one last chance for 
seconds before putting the food away. 



matter 

of 



food 





Em 




■ 


H^l 







Food is necessity at all fraternities regardless of location, 
number of members, type of people 




In order to operate and hmcrion as a 
residence, Greek houses must have 
rules in place ensuring that students 
receive basic necessities. One of the most 
important of these necessities is food. Most 
houses have cooks who prepare lunch and 

dinner on 
weekdays. 
They are em- 
ployed as 
staff of the 
„ „. fraternity or 

sorority and their salaries account tor a con- 
siderable portion of the house budget. 
Though often the preparation of large, in- 
stitutionalized meals is difficult, causing the 
food quality to deteriorate, the brothers 




have little to complain aboiu when meals 
are prepared for them. 

1 o ensure meals are served and kitch- 
ens cleaned up, most houses like Chi Phi 
set up a rotating schedule. One or two 
brothers are responsible for either setting 
or cleaning the tables, washing the dishes 
and putting away the leftovers. This plan 
ensures management and organization of 
food in the house. In a group of 50 
young men, food is a major topic on their 
minds. Making breakfast and meals on 
the weekend is acceptable, but having a 
bier dinner with all the other brothers is 
much more enjovable. A reliable cook 
and an efficient waits system ensures a 
happier, healthier house. ■ 



Post-dinner 
lethargy 

Brothers gather 

for a photo after 

eating a 

fulfilling, formal 

meal. 




take 



your 

time 



.^^^H 
^ 



Hanging out, low-key times characterize brotherhood at 
Chi Psi fraternity 



With so many ways to spend 
time at college, maybe the 
best thing to do is nothing. 
Chi Psi follows this attitude, allowing its 
brothers to have some down time together. 
This lifestyle is relaxing, and is a welcome 

juxtaposition 
to the taxing 
hours spent 
in the class- 
room. By 
sharing low- 
key time together, the brothers learn little 
things about each other that may not be 
apparent when tackling a project or study- 
ing together. Playing video games and 
watching movies serves as a great back- 




ground to swapping stories and sharing 
laughter. Getting excited about sports 
games on television generates a playful ri- 
valry among the guys. This time together 
allows for common interests to become 
apparent, for bonds to form, and for the 
creation of mutual memories. 

At Chi Psi, the living room really is a 
living room and the bedrooms are for sleep- 
ing. The light is always on to welcome ev- 
ery brother home, a conversation is easily 
flowing around every corner, and a space 
on the couch is ready for another to squeeze 
in. A sense of community is strengthened 
every day in this manner. For this reason, 
the brothers are comfortable calling the 
house a home. ■ 



Take your 
bows 

Jeff Gianni. 05. 

laughs even 

though his 

clothes are 

soaked from a 

spilled drink, 

while his date 

bows and 

graciously 

accepts 

applause. 





165 




All-nighter 

When trying to study all night long for an 
exam in the house, this is the likely the 
outcome. 



Home work 

Finishing up some work at home instead of 
trekking all the way to Fairchild-Martindale 
or Linderman libraries. 



using 

time 

wisely 



^^1 


^ 






JM 








^ 




School work and house social life don't always leave time 
for bare necessities at Delta Phi 



The time spent awake and time 
spent asleep are certainly not 
equally divided at Lehigh. For a 
fraternity brother, the two are especially lop- 
sided. The various responsibilities of student 
life, personal life and Greek life would take 24 

hours a day, 
seven days a 
week if a stu- 
dent .illowed 
them to. The 




challenge to 



survivmg is making priorities and being effi- 
cient. Having a tight schedule means the onl\- 
time for sleep is when evePtthing else is done. 
Saving time is a must when sleep depends on 
it. 

Managing time is a skill taught during 
pledging. If new members can learn this 



lesson, they are better prepared for life in 
the house, where distractions are the name 
of the game. However, until they fully per- 
fect their time management skills, valuable 
minutes will be lost, translating into a 
shorter night of sleep. 

When living in the fraternity house, 
there are some rules which need to be fol- 
lowed in order to ensure good use of time. 
Instead of doing homework in the house, 
making the trek to the librar\- where the 
atmosphere is much less distracting will pay 
off On exam nights, all-nighters may seem 
like the onlv option, but they are a sure way 
to bring about sleep. Ihe true realit}' of 
living in a Greek house is that it is necessary 
to take a break every once in a while to 
catch up on work. This may be the real 
purpose of Pacing Break. ■ 



Beach boys 

A group of D- 

Phl brothers 

hang out on the 

beach during 

Spring Break. 




being 



greek 

off campus 




Delta Sigma Phi only remaining Creek house at Lehigh 
with off-campus location 




The 2002 school year began with 
rwo recognized Greek fraternities 
off-campus and ended with just 
one. That one remaining house is Delta 
Sig, located on the corner of West Packer 
and Birkel avenues. What does this mean 

for the 
fraternity? 
Quite a bit 
due to the 
way the 
campus is 
organized. When the Hill is closed to 
freshmen during the first two weeks of the 
fall semester, the attractive parry scene is off 
campus. This is the best window of 
opportunity for Delta Sig brothers to meet 
and impress new students before the Hill 
becomes the norm everv weekend. After the 



The not-so 
picket fence 

Pete Matt, '04. 

Mike 

Ziolkowsl<i, '04, 

Walter Bates, 

•04, and Ed 

Focacci, '06, 

preside over 

their interesting 

fence creation 

facing Boyer 

Street, tlie 

notonous alley 

between Birkel 

and Montclair 

Avenues. 



two weeks are over, it is much harder to 
convince students to walk down the 
mountain to one house than to walk up the 
mountain to more than 20 houses. 

The time constraint causes some difficulty 
in meeting all the freshmen that other houses 
can meet over the range of the semester. But 
it also means a dedicated brotherhood. The 
students who are fortunate to meet and speak 
with the brothers during the initial crowded 
confusion are hooked. The Delta Sigs have 
fun and tend to have fewer hassles as an off- 
campus house than the fraternities targeted 
as part of the Hill. They see Lehigh 
fraternit)' life from a different perception 
than other houses and can really enjoy 
those brothers who are drawn to the allure 
of true friendship, regardless of the 
location. ■ 





He'll huff and puff and ... 

Brother Pete Matt, 04, ignores the 
disclaimer: "don't Ir^ this at home." 
and proves true the much talked 
about fire-blowing tnck, 

Bug eyes 

A victory pose for Sachin Patel, '06, 
whose demonic expression could 
scare off any opponent. 




169 







This means. ..urn? 

Dave Fischer. 05. stnkes a now infamous pose. 
but no one really knows what it means. Hangin' 
loose? I love you? 



Are you sure? I'm sure! 

Excitement has infested these Delta Sigs. who 
throw their arms high in celebration of something 
we can only guess. 



p 



an 

and 

execute 



^9 

A 


J 



Formals, community service provide small glimpse of plan- 
ning that takes place at Delta Tau Delta, all fraternities 



Throughout the many Greek 
houses at Lehigh, planning 
occurs at heightened levels. Fra- 
ternity and sorority members must carefully 
plan out all events from rush to community 
service, with parties, formals and alumni 
gatherings scattered in between. Some 
events are required by Lehigh and others 

are put on 
solely for the 
enjoyment of 
members. 
One fun 
event that 

requires loads of organization is the spring 
formal. Many fraternities rent space at ho- 
tels, often in Philadelphia or the Pocono 
Mountains, have dinner catered in a ban- 
quet hall, followed by dancing. 



Helping out 

Delts brothers 

rest for a 

moment after a 

long and 

successful day 

of demolition, 

which was part 

of a community 

service project. 




Lehigh requires each house to complete 
two service projects per semester — one 
with the Lehigh community and one with 
the local community. A learning program 
must be scheduled each semester for the 
members of the house, and action must be 
taken to involve the faculty and staff In 
addition, all parties must be registered with 
the Greek affairs office before they occur. 
Guidelines must be met regarding 
bartending, the type of food and beverages 
provided, and security. 

After all the plans are finished, the event 
can be fully enjoyed, and memories such as 
these are made: Ranch dressing in his ear, 
Scovill and the man vs. Beast contest, 
Gunta do something! Gunta shut up! Gene 
is a function of gravity. It's a good day to 
be a Delt. ■ 





171 



Showing 
skin 

Right: Charlie 

Madeira, '05, and 

Matt Gottlieb, '05, 

offer a toast to 

being green 

monsters. Far 

right: Martin 

Arnabal, '05, is a 

stylish New Yorker 

in a sweatsuit and 

Troy Bienstocl<, 

'05, is a random 

assortment of 

props. Below: 

Brothers give a 

taste of the 

natural, non- 

clothed life. 




The punchline Fresh air 

An Sacks, '05, luckily understands the This rustler understands the allure of the 

punchline of the joke he was reading from fresh autumn air, crunchy leaves, and a 

his notes. leopard pnnt cowboy hat. 



earning 

the 



A 



history 



Learning, appreciating history of fraternity remains impor- 
tant part of pledging at Kappa Alpha 



Kappa Alpha hrothers have a lot to 
learn when it eomes to the 
histon' oi their haternif}'. KA is 
recognized as the first social hatei nit}' in 
North America. Although not the oldest 
chapter at Lehigh, it holds its place as one of 

the first for- 
mally char- 
tered, in 1894. 
The idea oi 
bringing a KA 
chapter to 

Lehigh was hatched by Henr)' E. Kip, 1895, 
and picked up speed with the support of fel- 
low classmates Charles F. Maurice, 1895, and 
James E. Brooks, 1895. In the 196()s, the 
expanding house relocated to its current loca- 
tion, afifectionatclv known as "The Lods;e." 




Learning the histor)' of a fraternity is an 
integral part ol becoming a member. The 
pledging process is ncK onl)' a time to meet 
the brothers and begin forming close friend- 
ships, it is also a time to learn about the orga- 
nization itself. Membership is a lifelong com- 
mitment, and part of the requirement to enter 
is caring about the societ)' as a whole. By 
spending the time to get acquainted with all 
aspects of the house, the brothers become true 
supporters, understanding the purpose and 
Kmctioning of the numerous formalities. It 
also gives long-term meaning to the fi-iend- 
ships formed, which will be linked through 
memories and alumni connections. A few of 
these memories for KA include: Tabletop 
Tailgates, Slam Pons^, Stupid ~'s, ' Im about 
to send \'OU ad astra.' ■ 



Masquerading 

Troy Bienstock, 

05, Jon Fritch, 

'05. and Charlie 

Madeira. '05, 

prepare for a 

night of 

tomfoolery in 

shades. 




faces 



of the 

past 




History of Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity demonstrates the 
numerous relocations of Lehigh's fraternities 



The original purpose of Lambda 
Chi Alpha fraternity was to serve 
as a professional law fraternity. 
Shortly after it was founded, however, it 
was reorganized into a social fraternity. 
Still, the name and rituals from the origi- 
nal organiza- 
tion were 
retained. The 
first Lambda 
Chi chapter 
was founded 
at Boston University in 1909. Today 
there are more than 300 chapters nation- 
wide with 227,000 initiated members. 

The Lehigh chapter, Gamma Psi, was 
founded by three students in 1922. The 
first house was located on Packer Avenue, 




but the rapid increase of membership 
required the brothers to move to a larger 
house on Montclair Avenue. A second 
move occurred later as the fraternity oc- 
cupied a house on Delaware Avenue in 
Fountain Hill. Subsequent moves finally 
led the fraternity to its current location 
on campus at the top of the Hill. The 
fraternity has a rich history that will al- 
ways be associated with its brothers. No 
matter the year, every brother looks for 
companionship, friendship and lifelong 
connection. 

Some inside jokes to remember: Who- 
ever has the pillowcase speaks, CJ Chug, 
babies are sleeping now dance, ChubbE's 
new door. Who let the dogs out, Jamaican 
me crazv. ■ 



Ties and 
jackets 

Lambda Chi 

brothers join in 

a photo session 

while looking 

sharp with their 

ties. 





175 



continuing 

the 



^^B 


a 




^^I^H 




A 



tradition 



Phi Gamma Delta known for its old style; maintains 
reputation among alumni and students 






Although Fiji is not the oldest 
fraternit)' at Lehigh, it tends to 
have a reputation for tradition. 
The common stereotype of a Fiji brother is 



'W 



mmja 



J^^Wt 


a preppy, 


l^lSi Bj 


well-to-do 


PH 


guv wearmcr a 




ft V ^^1 


pink Ralph 


BB 


Lauren Polo 


^ ..)?•.'";, ..■■■?^^,. 


shirt, tall golf 



socks, and boat shoes. This is not necessar- 
ily true ol current members, but it makes 
for some good jokes. 

The main floor of the fraternity house 
has a living room with a well-kept fireplace. 
This gets good use in the colder months, as 
brothers sit around it after dinner just as 
young men would do in the old days. Eat- 



ing is a more formal affair, with elders and 
alumni returning often to share in a meal. 
And ol course, they also check up on 
things, bring some treats, and ensure that 
none of the house traditions are swept to 
the wayside. 

At Fiji, barbecues are held in the spring and 
formal dances continue to be a big event just 
before finals. One of the most fun traditions 
at the house is tailgates before fall football 
games. Outlandish outfits are sported and 
early morning parties are held. Fielmets, plaid 
bell-bottoms, T-shirts with holes, life-vests 
and spiked hair are not an unusual sight as the 
brothers play in the grass before the football 
game begins. Staying up all night just to sleep 
on the grassy hill at the game is a great reason 
to maintain the tradition. ■ 



Fireside 
chat 

Two brothers 

lean back on 

the couch for 

an evening 

chat, warming 

around the fire 

in the cold 

winter. 



VHH 








F*H 


K /!■ 


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1 '1 


^^^^^^^^^^^^^ImiW^ 








Bfll 


B ^ M 


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^^^^lyy^^^l 


1 


k * >t 


w 


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^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^K^^KP^T^ 




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177 



Making poses 

Right: Three 

brothers run 

into each other 

in the hallway. 

Far right: 

Relaxing 

outside on the 

lawn. Below: 

Stunned but 

satisfied looks 

adorn these Phi 

Kap brothers at 

a formal 




Jokes and laughter 

Aaron Bergman, '05, and friends enjoy the 
outdoors, and apparently a funny story 
with a surprising punchline. 



Number one birthday 

Kappa Sig brothers meet at a local bar to 
celebrate the 21st birthday of Asher 
Edwards, '05. 



hidden 



from 



view 



^^9 


J 






■■ 








Nestled in cove of trees on South Mor.ntain, Phi Kappa 
Theta retains its unique character 



The nooks and crannies of the 
Hill take some time to get used to. 
Usually b\' the end ot lall semester, 
any freshman with the slightest interest in 
Greek life has discovered the location of all 
the houses. One house that occasionally es- 
capes notice is 
Phi Kap. 
I )own a drive- 




wav into a 
litde cove is 
where it is 

l(_)LnRi, lull oi inc. As e\er)one knows, some 

of the best places in the world are hidden out 

of sight. 

But after one night of adventures with 

these guys, the house will never be forgot- 



ten again. The apparent disadvantage of not 
having one big gathering room actually 
becomes an advantage. Parties must be held 
in a series of smaller rooms. This promotes 
conversation in smaller groups, and facili- 
tates getting to know one another better 
than in a large group atmosphere. The 
house is constantK' filled with the sound 
of chatting and the sight ot people meet- 
ing one another. In the same easy going 
manner, Phi Kap often has band parties, 
and its members can be found lounging 
on the lawn or the balcon\'. Celebrating 
is a must in the "ood weather, for birth- 
day parties, at formal dances and cer- 
tainly for graduation. No time is e\er 
wrong at Phi Kap. ■ 



Final 
moments 

The eleven 

senior Phi Kap 

brothers 

successfully 

graduated from 

Lehigh this 

spring. 




iving 

in the 

house 




Each fraternity, including Phi Sigma Kappa, fortunate to 
have own house with special characteristics 




Phi Sigma Kappa has a central 
location on the Hill and has 
entrances on two different levels. It 
is a comfortable living situation, much like 
a dorm. All but two Greek houses are 
owned by Lehigh and are considered part of 

the residence 
hall system. 
This means 
that any 
member of 
the chapter 
who does not want to live in the fraternity 
house cannot live in another residence hall 
on campus. It also means that for every 
house under minimum occupancy require- 
ments, Residential Services can place stu- 
dents in the house as boarders who are on 
the waiting list for the housing lottery. 



Hang on 
tight 

The charm of 

the Phi Sig 

brothers comes 

out at a dance, 

where they 

demonstrate 

that while they 

may be formal, 

they're surely 

not stuffy. 



The average occupancy of fraternity houses is 
only 72 percent. Approximately nine percent of 
fraternity members, mostly seniors, live off- 
campus. This low rate allows brothers living in 
the fraternity house to have double bedrooms 
instead of triples. Often the seniors and presi- 
dent get the best single rooms, leaving the 
small, triple rooms to the youngest members. 
Fraternities will face even more difficulties as 
they must now meet a new 90 percent occu- 
pancy rate. Nonetheless, living in the house is a 
fun experience enjoyed by the majority of the 
members of every chapter at Lehigh. ■ 



phi sigma kappa house officers 

Bobby Flanagan - President 
Neil Dalvi - Vice President 
Adam Baughman - Secretary 
Andrew Laich - Sentinel 
Pat Yannuzzi - Inductor 





181 



what 



IS a 




fraternity? 



7 



For brothers of Psi Upsilon, fraternity life has specific 
meaning, purpose 

To Psi U, a fraternity is a select losophies are manifested outwardly in the 
group with similar ideals, hopes way brothers treat themselves, each other, 
and purposes bonded together by and those around them, 
deep friendship and mutual understanding. Being a fraternity member includes expe- 
They use this definition to explain how riences such as group living, experimenting 
such a bond furnishes the indispensable with democracy, and being trained in lead- 
foundation to ership. The adage "to live and learn" is cer- 
allow the tainly applicable to a college fraternity. The 
college youth experience gained from living, working and 
to become relaxing in a cooperative endeavor brings 




poised and 
self-confident 
adults. They develop a keener mind, a 
greater appreciation and broader sympa- 
thies. An important aspect of fraternity life 
is to fortify a group of true, understanding 
friends who will stand by each other 
throughout their lives. Each of these phi- 



out the qualities that are needed to get 
along with people, and to win the respect 
of fellow brothers. Leadership can only be 
developed through experience, with oppor- 
tunities available in the fraternity. Since 
college fraternities are self-governed, their 
success or failure will be determined in part 
bv the brothers' voice and vote. ■ 






t 



Alumni 
feast 

A great tradition 
during the 
weekend of the 
Lehigh- 
Lafayette 
football game is 
having a big 
gathenng with 
alunnni to catch 
up on old times. 




Rose-colored 
lenses 

Right: A brother 

wears a pair of 

wacl^y shades 

and some leis 

Far right: 

Hugging his 

favorite mascot, 

the Mountain 

Hawk. Below: 

Four brothers 

speed up the 

long tnp in the 

back of a bus. 




W^^^^^^^^^^^m 


^^^Ht ^vh 


I'^^tm^M 


HL ^ 




'y Jj 


Y ■ 






-"^^g^^ 




^^^H 




Sunny-side up 

Using tailgates as an excuse for dressing 
extravagantly, these brothers enjoy the 
sunny weather at Goodman Stadium. 



Certain celebration 

A 21st birthday party is never missed. 
Here, Brent Cowing, '04, and Jimmy 
Reebel, '04, have reached the big day and 
celebrate with four pitchers. 




»■' 




X 



getting 

into 

greek life 



^M 


a 

1 



Rush for Sigma Alpha Mu, all fraternities is long process; 
allows freshmen to find perfect match 



A large part of Lehigh life is Greek 
lite. Ohcn, high school seniors 
choose Lehigh based mainly- on the 
large Greek presence. When they arrive, the 
excitement grows as they can start going to 
houses and getting to know the brothers. This 

meet and greet 
process is 
known as rush 
and lasts a full 
semester for 
fraternities. 

Each house holds events to attract the rushees. 
Sometimes these events are as extravagant as 
baseball games or concerts, and other times as 
simple as barbecues or hanging out at the 
house. The 12-week rush process is a great time 
to get a sense of the house attitude and 
upperclass brothers. The fraternities keep lists 




and mental pictures of guys who are interested 
in joining. 

At the end of the semester, the brothers 
gather and decide which rushees should be 
offered bids. There is no restriction on how 
many bids a rushee can receive. The potential 
new members have all winter break to mull 
over their choices and decide which bids, if 
an\', they will accept. With the return to 
campus in Januar\', new member education, or 
pledging, begins. Sammy is luck}- to have a 
strong rush program, which is the result of 
hard work. WTiile pledging can be draining, it 
is also very rewarding. Some memories from 
the 2004 class are: Meister Brau - RIP, Dude 
Lm gonna hook up a car battery, commencing 
fecalation, Fhe stranger. The double stranger. 
The in-class double stranger. The fire h\drant 
vs. Roger, Do you panake? ■ 



(6 

5^ 



185 



BEER-AI'- -^ 



This isn't 
the Arctic? 

The brothers 

dress in 

penguin outfits 

to celebrate the 

end of the 

semester at a 

rousing formal 

dinner and 

dance. 




members 

for 




ife 



Joining fraternity means lifelong commitment for Sigma 
Chi brothers 



■^ "^ ~jr"T'\\cn membership in an 
\ Jk / organization is for life, it can 
T T cause a potential member to 
balk. Joining a Greek house is not for the 
disloyal. Much of a chapter's sticcess relies 
on the time, money and expertise of its 

alumni. 



Sigma Chi 
has an im- 
pressive 
lineup of 
members 

across the country, including Brad Pitt and 
David Letterman. They are an inspiration 
to current brothers and offer a diverse net- 
work of guaranteed friends. 

The Lehigh alumni base offers the same 
comfort and support, only it offers it in per- 




son. Alumni help take care of the chapter's 
finances, and they visit the house to meet the 
younger members and see their old stomping 
ground. Alumni can often make recommen- 
dations to graduating brothers about career 
and job opportunities. They frequently serve 
as mentors to the brothers and have the fore- 
sight to see problems, present solutions and 
help avoid catastrophes. 

In recognition of the help and insight 
from alumni, the chapters recognize them 
by having dinners and gatherings at the 
house. These gatherings serve as reunions, 
meetings and networking opportunities. 
One of the biggest weekends for alumni 
gatherings is in November for the Lehigh- 
Lafayette game, when no true brother can 
say no to a genuine Lehigh football party. ■ 



Formal 
affair 

Colin Loehr, 

'04, and Derek 

Buckley, '06, 

get close to 

their, and 

maybe 

someone 

else's, dates. 

Valuable time is 

spent with 

brothers and 

their dates at 

semiformal 

parties, which 

are usually held 

a few times 

throughout the 

year. 





187 



change 

pace 



D 


d 




^iHi 




E 



Different outlook on fraternity life sets Sigma Phi Epsiion 
apart from competition in the Lehigh Greek system 



k 




Many students would call Sig 
Ep a different sort of 
fraternity. Having been 
founded in 1907, it is not a new house 
on campus, but it has undergone a few 
changes allowing a new type of brother- 
hood to 
grow. While 
many frater- 
nities focus 
on develop- 
ment of 

character and integrity, Sig Ep has a 
broader perspective of turning brothers 
into community leaders. The develop- 
ment of this balanced man includes fo- 
cusing on scholarship, leadership, 
athleticism and being a gentleman. 



Different 
characters 

Members of Sig 

Ep try to 

maintain a 

certain distance 

from ttie typical 

frat boy lool(. 



The three cardinal principles of the frater- 
nity are virtue, diligence and brotherly love. 
These ideals are in line with the Balanced 
Man Program, an initiative developed by the 
fraternity's national headquarters. The pro- 
gram is designed is to develop leaders who 
have a universal respect for self and others. 

One of the innovative ideas of the Bal- 
anced Man Program is to eliminate the 
two-tier pledging system, making all mem- 
bers equal in rights and privileges. Activities 
held by the house are focused on being 
positive and linking the personal and aca- 
demic aspects of student life with fraternity 
rituals. Though they have a very different 
outlook than many fraternities, the brothers 
will argue that it is as much a fraternity as 
any other at Lehigh. ■ 





189 



Expressions 

Right: Eric 

Ducey, '06, lool<s 

shocked to be 

caught on 

camera. Is this 

an indication of 

feeling guilty? 

Far nght: Mike 

Walsh, '06, and 

Pete Wilson, '04, 

rock out at a 

formal. Below: 

Eric Eng, '05, 

and Manan 

Shukia, '04, 

express their 

thoughts about 

an unknown 

matter 




Thumbs up 

Brothers give the night a positive rating 



Tongue in clieel^ 

Mike Newton, '04, makes an obtuse ex- 
pression, that even his surrounding fnends 
don't want to explain. 



choices 



and 



decisions 







With so many fraternities to choose from, including Theta 
Chi, deciding where to pledge can be difficult decision 



The rush process offers a nice 
long period of time to spend time 
at each house, and get to know the 
brothers. The hope is to see which house fits 
best. But liow can you really rell? In order to 
choose accurately, you must have a good idea 

of what vou 



want to get 
from the 
Greek experi- 
ence. And to 
do this, you 
must have a good sense of yourself Would 
vou prefer the formal, tradition-bound houses 
that offer connections to numerous alumni? 
Maybe the house that is well known for 
strength in academics or comnumin' service? 
Or the one associated with a particular sport? 




What about the one with a vet)' diverse col- 
laboration of brothers? Each fraternity has a 
particular character that rushees should be 
comfortable with. 

An additional consideration in decid- 
ing which house to join, and one that 
often gets overlooked, is the financial 
cost. Even if your dream is becoming a 
fraternity brother, you must take into 
account the monetary costs of member- 
ship. The price of living in the house is 
comparable to that of living in a dorm on 
campus. The cost of buying a house meal 
plan is comparable to that of meal plans 
for the university's dining halls. How- 
ever, additional expenses come in the 
form of social fees and brotherhood 
events such as formals and parties. ■ 




The every- 
day look 

Thela Chi 

brothers won't 

get caught 

being fancy. 

Instead, the 

down-to-earth, 

casual look of 

flip-flops fits 

much better. 




cast 

of 

characters 




I 



Group of guys come together at Theta Xi fraternity; act out 
play they could never have expected 




The following story is written 
by a Theta Xi brother from his 
perspective: 
He ponders on the amazing chance that 
this group of guys ended up as students at the 

same univer- 
sity and 
brothers in the 
same frater- 
nity sharing 
great times. 
As the reahty of having graduated sets in a 
few months or years fom now, the question 
that begs us is, how did fate prescribe such an 
outrageous assemblage of characters to live 
together for three years in one building^ What 
kind of sublime humor could have placed 
characters like Kurz and McNerney in the 
same state, let alone as fiends living under 



Two kinds 
of seniors 

The Class of 

2004 joins an 

older alumnus 

to share in their 

celebration. 



the same roof And yet, we somehow made it 
through the maze of laughter, broken furni- 
ture, diabolical pranks, and unnecessary dan- 
gerous situations without too many visible 
scars. 

We came sprinting into fraternity life 
with the reckless enthusiasm of our youth, 
but at some point during the melee, we 
jnanaged to grow into leaders with matu- 
rity. This maturity allowed us to realize 
that we could have a positive impact on our 
house without sacrificing any good times. In 
the end, the 13 of us can look back with 
smiles on our faces knowi}ig that we did it 
as well as it could have been done, whatever 
it was that we were doing. 

And remember the man who said: Cold 
moments can provide considerable strength. 

~BHu 





193 




I've got a secret 

Dale Wiener. 04, and Dave Levin. 04. share a 
story, but It is only for their brothers' ears. That is 
probably a good thing since it wouldn't be under- 
stood by outsiders. 



Sincere friends 

Adam Moore. 04. and Dave Levin. '04, have spent 
many hours together as brothers of Theta Xi and 
as good fnends. 



evaluating 

the -^ 



impact 



While some believe university's efforts to curb binge drinking 
have caused drug use to rise, statistics show policy is working 



By STEPHANIE MATHEWS 

From the November 4 issue of The Brown and White 

In 2001, John Pavlik, '02, and Peter 
Hungerford, '04, were arrested and 
charged with possession and intent to 
dehver drugs. State police seized 1,500 
Ecstasy pills, 9,000 hits of LSD and more 
than two ounces ot cocaine. 

Are illegal drug use and Project Impact 
related? The undercover bust occurred 
two years after the controversial policy 
came into effect. 

In 1999, Project Impact sent students 
into an uproar. The new restrictions were 

an effort by John 
Smeaton, vice pro- 
vost for student 
affairs, together 
with the Robert 
Wood Johnson 
Foundation and 
the university ad- 
ministration to end binge drinking and 
improve Lehigh's social life. The policies 
regulated such things as the amount of 
alcohol at an event, the length of a social 
event and acts promoting binge drinking. 
In the years following the implementa- 
tion of Project Impact, questions sur- 
faced. Were restrictions on alcohol, stu- 
dents asked, increasing the use of illegal 
drugs? 

"Numerous sources claim that since 
the origin of Project Impact, illegal drug 
use on campus has increased," said Brian 
Coulombe, '04, president of Sigma Alpha 
Mu. "While it is impossible to tell if 
Project Impact has actually caused this 
trend, 1 think that it makes a reasonable 




argument that drugs are easier to conceal behind 
closed doors. This makes drugs a more attractive alter- 
native to drinking in a Project Impact environment. " 

Background of Project Impact 

Project Impact had its origins in a national survey 
on college alcohol use, which was conducted by the 
Harvard School of Public Health in 1993. 

Lehigh participated in the study, which surveyed 
more than 17,000 students and 140 colleges and uni- 
versities. According to Smeaton, in 1995 Lehigh was 
approached by Harvard to participate in a long term 
endeavor to reduce alcohol abuse and its harmful ef- 
fects. 

The partners in this effort would be the American 
Medical Association, the Robert Wood Johnson 
Foundation, Harvard and five other colleges and uni- 
versities. A proposal was submitted in the spring of 
1996 and in August, the Robert Wood Johnson Foun- 
dation awarded Lehigh a five-year, $821,000 grant to 
support efforts to reduce alcohol abuse and its nega- 
tive side effects, Smeaton said. 

Smeaton recalls when the first concerns for an in- 
crease in illegal drug use were brought to his atten- 
tion. 

In 1997, Smeaton invited the public to attend an 
open forum in Packard Auditorium. A large group 
attended. A female student stood up and said to 
Smeaton, "Wait a minute, don't you understand if 
you make it more difficult to drink, students are going 
to have to satisfy their cravings somewhere else? " 

This was the first time Smeaton remembers concern 
about illegal drug use in relation to alcohol policies. 
When that female voiced her concern Smeaton re- 
plied, "Illegal drugs are not the only choice." 

Starting in 1999, each freshman class has been edu- 
cated on choices for college students. President Gre- 
gory Farrington sends a letter home each summer dis- 
cussing drug and alcohol abuse even before students 
set foot on campus. The convocation speaker each 



Drinking 
games 

These students play an L, 
early morning game of 
Beirut on the Hill prior 
to tailgates for the first 
home football game of 
the season. 




n 



195 



/car has spoken abouc the 
issue of abuse in each speech. 

"Our goal is to make sure 
[hat our efforts are embecl- 
Jed, institutionaHzed and 
part of the fabric of this 
;ommunity," Snieaton said. 

Madalyn EadHne, director 
For special projects, has 
^vorkcd closely with Smeaton 
HI the effort. 

"My experience is that 
students have this visceral 
response to Project Impact," 
I'.adline said. "I'hev are ne)t 
informed at all and the\- do 
not know whv the\' aren't 
supposed to like it." 

Smeaton admits that it was 
lard for the administration 
ind hard for students. 

"1 hat chapter was rough 
n our lives," Smeaton said. 
"We don't need to keep 
iludgeoning students with 



policies. The label Project 
Impact has too much bag- 
gage." 

Smeaton and the adminis- 
tration argue that illegal 
drugs were available before 
the policies were imple- 
mented and they reject that 
drug use and Project Impact 
were related. 

What do statistics say? 

Chris Mulvihill, associate 
dean of students for judicial 
afhiirs, agrees that increased 
drug use due to Project Im- 
pact is a student-spun myth. 

"II everybody was doing 
drugs there would be an in- 
crease in the number ol stu- 
dents getting caught," 
MuKihill said. 

He has not seen that. 

Mulvihill said the best way 
to look at the situation is not 



b\' what students are saying, 
but b\- beha\i()r. II mote stu- 
dents are doing hard drugs 
than academics and behavior 
should sillier. Mulvihill has 
seen no evidence of this. 

\ et the numbers are puz- 
zling. In 2000, judicial Af- 
lairs had two drug \'iolations 
reported. In 2001, there were 
2! and in 2002 there were 
I 1. MuK'ihill cannot explain 
the jump in 2001 . 

The arrest of Pavlik and 
Hungerlord occurred during 
the same year. Were Pavlik 
and Hungerford part ol a 
pattern of increased drug 
use? 

"I am not seeing an epi- 
demic of drug abuse on cam- 
pus from my perspective," 
Mulvihill said. "The drug 
that we usually catch is pot; 
it is the easiest because there 
continued on next page —> 



My experience 
is that students 
have this vis- 
ceral response to 
Project Impact. 
They are not in- 
formed at all 
and they do not 
know why they 
aren't supposed 
to like it. ■■ 

Madalyn Eadline, 
Director of 
Special Projects 




is an odor. It is very difficult to catch cocaine, 
heroin or Ecstasy because it takes two seconds to 
snort coke." 

Mulvihill says the goal of Project Impact was to 
curb dangerous drinking and the extreme drinkers 
who get in fights, get behind the wheel, show de- 
structive behavior and end up in the hospital. 

"It is very difficult for a student to say, 'I can't 
have a couple beers so I am going to do cocaine," 
Mulvihill said. "That is a very big leap. That is 
someone looking for a high and not for recreational 
use. 

Students suggest otherwise 

"With more parties being registered it is harder 
for students to publicly drink," Jessica McCarthy, 
'04, said. "They are turning to more secretive and, 
most likely, dangerous ways of partying. Underage 
students are obtaining alcohol from students that 
are of age, and pounding an insane amount of shots 
before they go out, or they smoke up in their 
dorms or an apartment before the night begins." 

Smeaton and Eadline attribute the accusations 
from students as a negative reaction to alcohol poli- 



Don't try this at home 

Project Impact was created to stop binge 
drinking antics such as this. Although statistics 
show the program has cleaned up the social 
scene at Lehigh, some students complain that it 
has also led to an increase in drug use as 
students look for an alternative to alcohol 

cies. To the administration, the rumors allow stu- 
dents to escape responsibility. 

Alcohol, tobacco and marijuana are the top 
drugs, according to Smeaton. Other drugs are not 
excluded but he believes that the use of them has 
been diminishing. In Smeaton's and Eadline's 
minds the students are using "emotional black- 
mail." 

"It you [the administration] do this, it is going 
to be bad in this area [illegal drug use]," Smeaton 
said. 

The student handbook states that, "Pennsylvania 
law imposes a minimum jail term of at least two 
years as a mandatory sentence [without the possi- 
bility of probation, suspended sentence or Acceler- 
ated Rehabilitative Disposition] upon a first of- 
fender 18 years or older who simply gives a con- 
trolled substance to a minor on or within 1,000 
feet of the Lehigh campus or in the grounds of any 
other school." 

What do alumni think? 

Timothy Shotmeyer, '00, president of Student 
Senate during the 1999-2000 school year and presi- 
dent of Phi Gamma Delta in 1999, was one of the 
students who was active in the Project Impact poli- 
cies. 

"I initially was not a supporter of Project Im- 
pact, " Shotmeyer said. "I believed that it was sim- 
ply another tool of the university to control the 
students and take away their freedom. However, 
through events in my own life and those of my 
friends I began to see some of the effects from the 
harmful behavior that was taking place around 
campus." 

Shotmeyer came to the conclusion that if things 
did not change, an alcohol related death could oc- 
cur on campus. He did not serve on the Project 
Impact Task Force but he officially supported 
Project Impact as president of the Senate. 
Shotmeyer served on the Project Impact Implemen- 
tation Committee, which met during the spring 
and summer of 1999. 

"It was my opinion then, and now, that the 
policies that we wrote were an attempt to be fair 
and just — while looking to make the Lehigh 



campus a safer, healthier phice 
to live, love and learn," 
Shotmeyer said. "If the drinking 
age was 18 che school could 
work to st)ci.illy educate its stu- 
dent bo(.l\ — however, v\ith the 
laws the way they are, the only 
thing the university could do 
was crack down on enforcement 
of the law." 

Smeaton admits that an ideal 
situation to work with would 
have the drinking age legal at 
18. According to Smeaton, this 
would <illo\\ administration to 
educate instead ot enforce. 

"It was never my belief that 
these policies would be easy for 
the students that were at Lehigh 
at the time," Shotmeyer said. "I 
believe lives have been saved 
and changed for the better be- 
cause of the policy, and that the 
culture of the school is slowly 
changing and coming more in- 
line with societ)'. However, in 
order to protect the integrity 
and ideals of Project Impact, the 
university must be careful to use 
Project Impact for its stated 
purpose — to make Lehigh a 
safer, healthier place — and to 
not allow it to become simply 



another vehicle for policv 
change." 

What will happen in the fu- 
ture? 

I'.adline and Smeaton have 
been quietly watching the 
Project Impact policies take 
shape on campus. They feel the 
majorit)- of the students make 
responsible choices. 

"I would like for the pendu- 
lum to swing in a positive way," 
Smeaton said. "I would love for 
Lehigh to be known for its bal- 
ance of academic excellence 
where social life is fun and en- 
gaging but not dangerous." 

Smeaton and Eadline believe 
that a cultural shift is occurring. 

According to Eadline, many 
students have spoken with her 
and Smeaton behind closed 
doors and said that they agree 
with their policies — things 
were getting out of hand. 

If students internalize good 
values, there will be a dramatic 
drop in alcohol and drug abuse, 
Smeaton said. His ideal scenario 
would be to have upperclass stu- 
dents shape the behavior of 
freshmen. This method will be 



more effective than administra- 
tors pounding policies upon the 
students, he says. 

Lasting impact 

Smeaton, Eadline and 
Mulvihill are convinced that 
increased drug use because of 
Project Impact is a student 
myth, yet one with dangerous 
consequences. 

Panhel President Michelle 
Sushner, 04, agrees with the 
administration that restricting 
alcohol abuse has not letl to ille- 
gal drug abuse. 

"The two substances are very 
different and if creating stricter 
parameters for drinking causes 
people to use drugs, then we go 
to a school with a student body 
that is very pathetic," Sushner 
said. "Now, if you are asking 
the question, 'Is drug abuse a 
problem at Lehigh?' I would 
answer "Yes." I do not think it is 
because of stricter alcohol poli- 
cies or that it is exclusive to 
Lehigh. 1 think the increased 
drug use at Lehigh is reflective 
of the increased drug use by so- 
cietv as a whole." 



n 



Walking 
the beat 

Since the 

implementation of 

Project Impact in 

1999. Letiigh 

police have 

stepped up 

enforcement 

efforts aimed at 

breaking up 

unregistered and 

other illegal 

parties on the Hill 




On a campus as large and diverse as Lehigh, 



finding someone who shares the same interests 



can be difficult. This is especially true when those 
interests are slightly more out of the ordinary, such 
as horseback riding, fly fishing or fencing. While 
diversity is increasingly a centerpiece of the 
university, students still need to occasionally rely 
on the support of people who share similar 



interests an 



d perceptions 







f 




3^ 



ORGANIZATIONS 



200 



tke enlt 



e ei2^ii0'm.e 



p 




alp-ka p-kl a-me<:j,a 




llA 



i^atlO'M.al d^o-cleta al alack en^alM^ee^^i 



228 



u^o-c^^ed^d^lae d^ii4^dei^t alilaM.ce 




tenH.ld' cLiih- 



Job well done 

Editors in Chief Marjorie Hoffmann, '04, 
and John tVlisinco. 05, proudly present the 
completed 2003 yearbook as they begin to 
plan the 2004 book. 



Family affair 

Yomaris Maldonado. '04, spends time with 
Linda Lipko, the yearbook adviser, and her 
granddaughter, the newest addition to the 
Epitome staff. 




Planning makes perfect 

The editorial board meets dunng 

August at the Jostens Printing 

and Publishing plant in State 

College, where they begin 

developing the yearbook theme 

and designing layouts, 

A portrait is worth a 
thousand awards 

Right: The 2001 Epitome, whi- 

earned the Publishing Industries ol 

America's Premier Pnnt Award, is 

displayed at the Jostens plant next 

to some of the other top yearbooks 

from around the country. The award 

is considered one of the publishing 

industry's highest honors. Far nght; 

Managing Editor Olga Stewart, 05, 

picks up some design tips from the 

editor in chief. 




The Epitome 

Despite changes in format, technology, the Epitome continues 
to be the official record of Lehigh history 



For more than 125 years, the 
I'.pitome yearbook has been the 
oiFicial record ot history at Lehigh. 
The yearbook is an entirely student-run 
publication, as students handle all aspects 
of production; they design layouts, write 
copy and captions, edit pages, take photo- 
graphs and set the editorial policy. Two 
dedicated advisers help oversee production 
of the book and handle business operations 
while providing support to editors and staff 
members. The Epitome began publication 
in 1875 and was put together by the Class 
of 1878 in its sophomore year. The earliest 
yearbooks were approximately 50 pages and 
contained class histories, as well as lists of 
fraternities, clubs and graduates. Slowly, 
photographs of sports teams and clubs were 
included, but it wasn't until 1914 that pho- 
tos of graduating seniors were added. At a 
time when many universities are discon- 
tinuing production of yearbooks, the 
Epitome stands strong, capturing the 
memories and history of Lehigh through a 
new centurv. ■ 



Smiling 
faces 

Members of the 2004 

Epitome staff take pride 

in tfieir accomplisfi- 

ments at the end of the 

year banquet. Front 

row: Deanna Cerullo, 

'07, Jeremy Eberhardt, 

'05, Joy Fasanya, 04, 

Sheila Ramanat^'.T 

'07. Row two: Yoma' ^ 

Ivlaldonado, '04, Enl<a 

Riddle, '04. Olga 

Stewart, '05, Linda 

Lipko, Row three: Phil 

Klein. John Aliquo, '06, 

John Ivlisinco, 05, 

Marjone Hoffmann, 04, 

Sean Anderson, 04, BJ 

Shepard, '07, Laura 

Lagone, 05. 



THE EPITOME 
2003-04 

John Misinco 
Marjorie Hoffmann 
EDITORS IN CHIEF 

Olga Stewart 
Rachel Goodman 
MANAGING EDITORS 

Erika Riddle 
ASSOCIATE EDITOR 

Yomaris Maldonado 
PHOTO EDITOR 

Linda Lipko 
Diane Dymek 
ADVISERS 



Andrew Lees 
FEATURES EDITOR 

Joy Fasanya 
Jeremy Eberhardt 
ACADEMICS EDITOR 

Janelle Spatz 
SPORTS EDITOR 

Olga Stewart 
GREEK EDITOR 

Hye Rim Kim 
ORGANIZATIONS EDITOR 

John Aliquo 
LIVING EDITOR 

Ashley Johnson 

SENIOR SECTION EDITOR 



STAFF MEMBERS 

Rachael Easton, Jennifer Lennon, Michelle Levine, 
Deanna Cerullo, Sheila Ramanathan, Nayla Raad, 
Justin Wilson, Ali Bachani, Sara DeGroot, 
Genriyetta Feldman, Laura Lagone, Lauren 
McGraw, Samantha Soohoo, Larissa Boyer, Lindsay 
Orringer, Blair Sacalis, jenna Caldarella, Amy 
Shotmeyer, Deborah Wollenberg, Sean Anderson, 
Stephanie Fails, Thayer Hirsh, Erin Seeba, Bj 
Shepard, Amanda Simens 



.201 




The Brown and White 

Perfect balance of tradition, innovation is key to success for 
Lehigh's student newspaper 



The Brown and White has 
become more than just a 
student newspaper on Lehigh's 
campus. Instead, the biweekly pubHcation 
serves as a tradition. The tradition launches 
itself each August when the first issue of the 
paper is published and a freshman picks up 
a copy for the first time. When the first 
Quick Fact is told to somebody else, when 
the first comic is made fun of and when 
people decide to be a Face in the Crowd by 
their senior year, the tradition is energized. 
Each Tuesday and Friday, students rush to 
the pile, hoping to grab some newsprint 
before it empties out, and professors com- 
pete for attention over open II -by- 17-inch 
pieces of paper. 

That energ\', however, is only hall of the 
success. The other 50 percent comes Sunday 



and Wednesday nights when the editorial 
staff, made up of 30 undergraduates, takes up 
residence in the attic of Coppee Hall. These 
people make their commitment to deliver "all 
the Lehigh news first." 

While The Brown and White is known for 
maintaining its traditions, it has always been 
on the cutting edge of technology, and that 
was certainly the case this year. For the first 
time this year. The Brown and White Online 
separated from the print version and gained 
its own staff of writers and editors. What used 
to be nothing more than a carbon copy of the 
print version is now a lively, up-to-date Web 
site with independent content. Adapting tra- 
ditions to fit the latest production methods 
and technological innovations is the key that 
has ensured The Brown and White's success 
for more than 1 00 vears. ■ 



Leading 
the pack 

The Spring 2004 

editorial board. Tom 

Steele, '05 (editorial 

page editor). Nur-E 

Rahman, '04 (special 

projects editor), John 

Misinco, '05 

(managing editor), 

Amanda MacMillan, 

'04 (editor in chief), 

Kristen Blake, '05 

(managing editor 

online), Carolyn 

Banta. '06 (lifestyle 

editor), Patrick 

Thornton, '06 (sports 

editor online) 





Perfecting with the pen 

Joe Abel. 04, carefully edits one of 
his hard hitting, yet inspirational, 
columns. 

Changing of the guard 

As they graduate. Amanda MacMillan, 04. and 
Joe Abel. '04. the spnng and fall editors in 
chief, respectively, prepare to hand over the 
paper to a new generation of editors 




203 






Deep thoughts 

Alex Holz, 03. The Brovi/n and White Online's 
news editor, appears to be in deep thought as he 
contemplates the meaning of life. Or is he just 
having a difficult time coming up with story Ideas 
for the Web site? 



Good friends 

Jessi Schimmel. 05. Kristen Blake. '05. and Nur- 
£ Rahman. '04. take a break from working hard at 
a press night to celebrate their friendship. After 
spending countless hours working together on the 
paper, many Brown and White editors form lasting 
friendships. 



Marching 97 



Named after the number of people who originally composed the group, 
marching band remains integral part of school spirit 



2003 marked the 97th year of the 
marching band at Lehigh. The 97 
continued its tradition of excel- 
lence, complete with its unique brand of 
march-marchery, sing-singery, and leg- 
liftery. Its distinctive marching style and 
psyche have earned it the distinction of 
"The Finest Band East of All Points West." 
The 97 appears at all home football games 
and some away games, performing several 
student-written and psyched drills each 
season. As a completely student-run organi- 
zation, all field drills, music preparation, 
and administrative arrangements are the 
responsibility of its members. An executive 
board of 1 1 students and faculty adviser Al 
Neumeyer are responsible for all the crazed 
lunacy that occurs both on and off the 
field. ■ 



2003-04 Officers 

Pete Matt 
MANAGER 

Sandy Narowski 
DRUM MAJOR 

Shayne Sobell 
STAFF ASSISTANT 

Matt Casey 
PUBLICITY MANAGER 

Amy Meisner 
UNIFORM MANAGER 

Greg Silvemian 
INSTRUMENT MANAGER 

Kirk Sobell 
LIBRARIAN 

Sanket Kapadia 
SENIOR REPRESENTATIVE 

Tom Blank 
FRESHMAN MANAGER 

Margo Jacobs 
FRESHMAN MANAGER 

Andrew Bredholt 
STUDENT CONDUCTOR 



Nice 
curves 

The Marching 
97 forms >i 

"Script LU" on 

the field at 

Goodman 

Stadium. 







laS ^ 



,i 





Lehigh engineers? 

Left Randy Maurizio. graduate 
student, prepares to give 
University of Connecticut fans 
some background information 
about Lefiigfi. Thanks. Randy, 
Below: The 97 entertains fans on 
the way into the game despite the 
pouring rain. 





5* 

3 



3 



205 



K appa Kappa Psi 

Honor society for Lehigh band members brings together 
musical talent, helps serve community 



Kappa Kappa Psi is the honorary 
fraternity for college and 
university band members. In- 
stalled at Lehigh in 1995, the organization 
continually "strives for the highest" 
through music and service to Lehigh's 
music groups and programs. This year. 
Kappa Kappa Psi saw its little brother 
colony become a full-fledged chapter, 
cheat at mini-golf complete a lew "physi- 
cal challenges," carve pumpkins, bond 
through service and social events (and 
food), and drink more birch beer than 
anyone would like to admit. The Kappa 
Gamma chapter also celebrated its ninth 
anniversary in January. In February, the 
group attended the Central Precinct con- 



vention at Clarion University and repre- 
sented Lehigh at Kutztown University in 
March for the Northeast District conven- 
tion. This year has been fun and fulfilling 
for Kappa Kappa Psi, which looks forward 
to another year of brotherhood in 2005. ■ 



2003-04 Officers 



Matt Casey 
PRESIDENT 

Kate Lausch 
VICE PRESIDENT 

Christen Con arty 
TREASURER 

Amy Meisner 
RECORDING SEC. 



Kimberly Murphy 
CORRESPONDING SEC. 

Sarah Knechel 
HISTORIAN 

Rachel Goodman 
ALUMNI SECRETARY 

E) Walsh 
PARLIAMENTARIAN 




Wm^^ 



mm^§KUKB'l 




Kappa Kappa pride 

Above: Kappa Kappa Psi 

members proudly wear 

their group T-stiirts, Right: 

Pete Matt. 04, struggles 

to get back on tiis feet 

with the assistance of a 

cane. 



Neat trick 

Right: Glenn Peters, 04, 

attempts to walk with a 

book on his head, just 

one of the many tricks 

that members of Kappa 

Kappa Psi have the 

opportunity to learn 





Strutting in style 

Above: Matt Casey, '04, shows of 
his formalwear at a Kappa Kappa 
Psi function. Left: Sarah Knechel, 
04, and Pete Matt, '04. 




Masters of 
mustard 

The 2003-04 
executive board: 
Stacy Bartell. 04, 
Alex Senchak. 
06, Stella Maher. 
04, Dael 
Jackson, '04. 
Garret Schneider. 
05, 



M ustard & Cheese 

Second oldest drama society in nation has celebrated 
theater at Lehigh for 120 years 



The Mustard and Cheese Drama 
Society serves to not oriK' 
uphold the traditions and 
principles on which it was founded — to 
ser\'e, support, and promote theatrical 
activity at Lehigh — but also to create, 
support, and encourage projects in the 
theater arts. Goals set by the organization 
include reaching out to the student body 
as well as members of the surrounding 
commimit\', bringing theater into their 
lives, and sparking their interest and 
participation in theater at Lehigh. ■ 



Read this 

Top left. Mustard and Cheese 
•members participate In a play 
'eading that was held dunng 
November, Middle left: Kasia 
Voychick, 04, and Gelsey Bell. 

04, sit outside the Zoellner Arts 
Center. Bottom left: Bret Reading, 

05, always enjoys reading a good 
play. 



2003-04 Officers 



Stella Maher 
PRESIDENT 

Garret Schneider 
TREASURER 

Alex Senchak 
SECRETARY 

Dael lackson 
EVENTS COORDINATOR 

Stacy Bartell 
MARKETING & PR 
COORDINATOR 



C ollege Democrats 

Active year marked by protests, political campaigns, con- 
troversial art exhibit 



Ihe College Democrats 



T'l- 
promote the traditional 
values and principles of the 
Democratic Party. They apply these 
principles in support of various 
candidates and issues, including 
those on the Lehigh campus. 

This year was an active one for 
Lehigh's College Democrats, who 
launched their own newsletter, 
the Lehigh Star. The organization 
also took a vocal role in the con- 
troversy surrounding the Larry 
Fink art exhibit at Maginnes Hall 
as it proudly defended the artist's 
right to freedom of expression, no 
matter how offensive his work 



might have been to some. In addi- 
tion, members joined the Stu- 
dents of the New Resistance, a 
protest group started as part of a 
political science class about the 
movements of the 1960s, on April 
29 for a demonstration and march 
against the war in Iraq. When 
they weren't busy fighting for an 
issue or cause, members could be 
found working hard on local po- 
litical campaigns. 

With the presidential election 
right around the corner, next year 
should prove to be an even more 
exciting and active year for the Col- 
lege Democrats. ■ 




CoU^ !PWa. 





Mike Psathas — President 




James Crosson — 


Vice-President 




Brooke Zuma 


> — ^Treasurer 




Jay Shipper- 


— Secretary- 


"1 told you 


^W 


'~ 'm 


so," or 


W i- 


M^ 


Inspector 


l-A- .._^Mli 




Clouseau? 


l^...t— :_:■■ 


'i^r^ 


Hans Blix 


^ESf^p""**^ 


"Y*^: J^i 


speaks at the 


JUStt!^' 


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Zoellner Arts 


HP""" 




Center in 


KS^ 




February. Blix is 


rSl 




just one of the 


^^% 


-im^ 


many important 


1 » 


> 


political figures 


^^^^^' 


^^ — """ '- 


who have visited 




JEjj^ 


Lehigh. 


ii slSL 


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A PUBLICATION OF THE LEHIGH UNIVERSITY COLLEGE DEMOCRATS 



Doesn't this guy 
look familiar? 

Mil(e Psathas. '06, president 

of the College Democrats. 

stands next to his party's 

presidential nominee, John 

Kerry, at a campaign event. 

Being active in a political 

organization on a college 

campus often has its perks, 

including the opportunity to 

meet some of the top 

political leaders in the 

country. 





If it's free, 
it's for me 

;'jdents 
r<:iously line up 
• get free food at 
'^e Ahart's 
Market stand 
during ttie annual 
Letiigh and the 
Community Expo. 




Club Fair & CoMMUNny Expo 

Annual event gives students a glimpse of special interest or- 
ganizations at Lehigh, taste of community 



1 


P^ih^^^JH 


II 


1 ^^^^ ^^jj^^K ^H8^^^B 


5 


^^K^g ^-i^*^^ 


i 





The office of commiinin' and 
regional affairs held its sixth 
annual Lehigh and the Com- 
munity Expo Monday, August 25 on the 
Maginnes Hall front lawn. The expo was 
a perfect opportunity for all students and 
faculty to get to know their surrounding 
community and what it has to offer. The 
expo showcased the services and products 
of local merchants, an opportunity to 
sample a wide range of traditional and 
ethnic foods, and a variety of Lehigh and 
local programs for students to get in\olved 
with. .-Vs an added bonus, many local mer- 
chants, organizations and restaurants of- 
fered a plethora of prizes. 



The expo is just one of the many ways 
Lehigh is attempting to reach out to the 
surrounding communit)-. These efforts 
are being led by Lehigh's communit}' 
and regional affairs office, which serves as 
the liaison between the diverse constitu- 
encies of Lehigh, the cir\- communit)' 
organizations, local government offices 
and citizen groups. Lehigh's objectives 
are quite clear; it is determined to rep- 
resent the university's interests in the 
communit\' in the most positive way, 
and to understand and respond in a 
proactive way to community concerns 
and issues that may affect or involve 
the universitv. ■ 



A ccounting Club 

Taking the future into account 



The aim of the Accounting 
Club is to promote, by 
means of various activi- 
ties, the exchange of academic 
and social ideas, instill student 
interest in the accounting pro- 
fession, and provide career and 
professional information. 

The club organizes events 
throughout the year, in conjunc- 



1 . A presentation by 
PricewaterhouseCoopers on profes- 
sional business ethics. 

2. An overview of the financial 
services industry by Bear Stearns. 

3. A presentation on CPA re- 
quirements by KPMG. 

4. An all-day trip to New York 
City for junior accounting and fi- 
nance majors to visit the offices of 



tion with the four primary public PricewaterhouseCoopers and 

accounting firms and financial Merrill Lynch and to meet with 

services firms, so that students. can business professionals and Lehigh 

interact with professionals and alumni. 

learn the ins and outs of real- 5. A workshop on interviewing 

world accounting. It provides skills and resume writing by Ernst 

various opportunities for students & Young. 

to network with these companies, 6. An on-campus presentation by 

which has led to many internship Deloitte Touche and by Huron 

and job opportunities. Some of Consulting. 

the events that the club sponsored 7. A trip to New York City for 

this year include: sophomores to visit KPMG. 



Meet the pros 

Right: Sophomores meet 
with representatives from 
KPMG in Short Hills, NJ, 
Below: A recruiter from f 

Rothstein, Kass, & 

Company speaks at an 

information session. 

Below right: Sophomores 

visit Morgan Stanley in 

New York City. 




Taking 
charge 

Club officers Bnan 

Haven, 05 

(Webmaster), 

Michael Dick. '05 

(president). Julia 

Nolf , '05 

(secretary), Renae 

DeBonis, 05 (vice 

president), and 

Molly Forte, 05 

(treasurer). 



Alph a C hi Sig ma 

Lehigh's alchemists have perfect chemistry 



Alpha Chi Sigma is a national 
professional chemistry fraternity. 
-Its goal is to bring together stu- 
dents who are pursuing a wide variety of 
chemistry-related careers, but it is not lim- 
ited only to chemistry. The Lehigh colony 
pursues these objectives through activities 
including outreach programs with the local 
community, a Freeze N2 ice cream social, 
educational field trips, National Chemistry 
Week and of course, numerous brother- 
hood events that make for a fun-filled 
school year. For more information, please 
visit the club online at www.lehigh.edu/ 
-inaxe 





f 


i 


y 


L»-%la 


s 


« 


SM 


1 



Master chemists 

Members of Alpha Chi Sigma can always be 
found working hard. 



African-Caribbean Cultural Club 

Promoting cultural awareness on campus 



The African-CaribhcMii C Ailtural 
C'lub is dcclicati.-i.l to pioniotiiig 
the awareness of African and (Carib- 
bean culture on the Lehigh campus and in 
[the surrounding communirv. i lirougli its 
activities and e\ents, the organi/ation aims to 
establish interactions and luirttire healthv 
[interactions among people ot all ethnic back- 
grounds b\' uniting to share in African and 
Caribbean traditions. Each year, the groLi[i 
participates in a variety of cultinal events, 
ncluding International Week and the Inter- 
lational Bazaar. 



Dressing in style r 

Members of the African-Caribbean 

Cultural Club display the traditional 

fashions of Afnca and the Caribbean 

at the International Bazaar. 



^LPHA Phi Omega 

We do it for the hours! 




211 



^ince 1936, the Alpha Psi 
I ,^^ chapter of Alpha Phi 
I |W^ Omega, a coeducational 
I ommunity service fraternit)', 
as been servicing the campus, 
ammunity and nation. The 
Iroup is guided by its prin- 
jiples of leadership, friendship 
id service. Alpha Phi Omega 
ts the standard for campus- 
ised volunteerism. For three- 
larters of a centun-. Alpha 
!ii Omega has made a positive 
ifference in the lives of college 

I' en and women and has 
Iped to improve the quality 
life for individuals in need. 
J pha Phi Omega strives to 
)-lp each member develop 
idership skills, secure lasting 



friendships, and provide service 
to others. The purpose of this 
fraternity is to assemble college 
students in a national service 
fraternity in the fellowship of 
principles derived from the 
Scout Oath and Law of the 
Boy Scouts of America: to de- 
velop leadership, to promote 
friendship, to pro\'ide ser\ice to 
humanity, and to further free- 
dom that is our national, educa- 
tional and intellectual heritage. 

"In founding Alpha Phi 
Omega, not only was a new 
fraternity formed, but also an 
entirely new type of fraternity 
was formed ... dedicated to 
serving others ..." 
— Donald Terwiliiger, Founder 



Working 
with children 

Right: Benlley Varghese 

'04. Below: Liz Hunt. 

'05 Below nght: f^ielissa 

Iciek '06 





Group 


^^^H^^^^^ ^^^i^i 


photo 


^^^^^^Hl : un^^^^g^l 


Jotin Zawartkay. 05. 


H ^Kl^^^ ^m i^y^f^^B 


Nicole Tutino, 06. 


' ^V^ f7i^"^ 'i k^V^.^r~"^^ 'Vi^^^l 


Diane Chaletf, 07. 


Ur - Jj ^^t fflt ni^nV 


Laura Bassctte. '05, 


fl^^ ^ ii^H^^^H^^H 


James Roberts. 


i^r ^r^l^r ^^Br^V 


Stephanie (vlazella, 


^r AU^^^K^^^^kIT Tfl 


05, Lauren Edwards, 


W ^^V^R^^^ HHH 


'05, Tarence Smith, 


Btotf^l ^^^^H* 1 ^^j^^^H 


05. Bentley 


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Varghese, 04 





A lpha Pi Mu 

Engineers of industry 



Alpha Pi Mu is the 
industrial 
-engineering honor 
fraternity. It is dedicated to 
educating people about 
industrial engineering and 
mentoring new industrial 
engineers once they are in the 
field. Alpha Pi Mu is involved 
with many activities, including 
banquets for the industrial 
engineering department and 
recruitment for new students 
interested in this area ol study. 




Hard day's work 

Mike Buckler, '05, leaves 

Packard Lab. Below; Three 

students use ttie computer 

facilities at Mohler Lab, 



2003-04 Officers 

Kirsten Jacoby 
PRESIDENT 

Pamela Lewis 
VICE PRESIDENT 

Michael Buckler 
TREASURER 

Nicholas Odrey 
FACULTY ADVISER 




Snapshots 

Top: Nicholas Odrey, the faculty adviser. 
Middle: Mohler Lab, Bottom: Pamela 
Lewis, 04, and Kirsten Jacoby, '04. 




A mnesty International 

Working for human rights around the world 



A 



mnesty 
International is an 



. activist organiza- 
tion with more than 1.8 
million members worldwide. 
Amnesty International un- 
dertakes research and action 
focused on preventing and 
ending grave abuses of the 
rights to physical and mental 
integrity, freedom of con- 
science and expression, and 
freedom from discrimination 
within the context of its 
work to promote all human 
rights. 




work 

Right: Alex 

Grosskurth, '05, 

and Michael 

King, '05. Far 

right: Alex 

Grosskurth, '05, 

Michael King, 

'05, and Eamon 

Aloyo, graduate 

student. 



Ame rican Che mical Society 

Students with a passion for chemistry 



The American Cliemical 
Society Student 
Affiliates are a group of 
students with a passion for chem- 
istr\'. I he group's members usually 
consist of undergraduate and 
graduate stucfents majoring in 
chemistry, biochemistry or chemi- 
c;il engineering. However, anxone 
with an interest in chemistry' can 
participate. The ckib's overall pur- 
pose is to bring issues, speakers ;md 
other activities relating to chemis- 
try to the student body. Each year 
the group sponsors National 
C'hemistr)' Week, which includes 
various experiments, and other 
jroup activities. This year the fea- 
:urcd speaker talked about the 
ihtor)' of the American Chemical 
jiociety at Lehigh. Group members 



were excited to learn iliai the 
Lehigh ACS chapter is not onlv 
the longest consistendy running 
club on campus, but also the long- 
est running club at any college in 
the United States. Other speakers 
this year included graduate stu- 
dents from Boston Universit)' and 
the University of Delaware, who 
hoped to recruit the wonderful 
chemists that Lehigh produces. 
One of the club's primar\' goals is 
to promote student-teacher inter- 
action. This goal is accomplished 
through events such as potluck 
lunches, holiday dinners and the 
ever-popular end-of-the-year pic- 
nic, where students challenge the 
professors in a volleybidl game to 
compete for the prestigious mole 
trophy. 




213 



Asia n Cultural SoaETV 

Celebrating the cultures of the Far East 



The Asian Cultural 
Socierv' is an 
organization dedicated 
o recognizing and celebrating all 
\siaii and Asian-American cul- 
ures. ACS contributes to the 
ffort of increasing the Lehigh 
onimunir\''s awareness of diver- 
n iitv through cultural festivities, 
.liicational programming and 
)cial events. ACS events include 
le annual Asian Cultural Fu- 
on, a semiformal, bowling, 
lovie nights and ice cream par- 
^v 111 addition, the ACS partici- 
ites in the annual International 
i aar at Lehigh and the Last 
* loast Asian American Student 
nion at the Universit)' of Vir- 
nia. 



2003-04 Officers 

Richmond Huvnh 
PRESIDENT 

Bing Xie 
VICE PRESIDENT 

Alice Liu 
TREASURER 

Hetal jani 
SECRETARY 

Wai Seng-Chu 
WEBMASTER 



Getting 
dressed up 

ACS members 

gattier at the 

annual 

semiformal. 

showing Letiigh 

that they are the 

most styli5ti 

students 

camp^,^ 



Cheerleaping Club 

Cheering the way to victory 



The cheerleading season spans 
from August to March, as the 
women cheer for the football, 
men's basketball and women's basket- 
ball teams. In addition to these games, 
the squad attends various public events 
throughout the year such as pep rallies 
and pregame luncheons. There are 1 7 
members on the squad, which is the 
largest number in years. The team is 
becoming increasingly competitive, and 
members come from all backgrounds 
including cheerleading, gymnastics and 
dancing. The team wishes to thank 
senior captains Michelle Hornung and 
Kerri Schramm for all their hard work 
and dedication this past year. 



Tech triangle 

Right: The full squad performs the "tech triangle" at a football 

game. Below left: The squad briefly rests on the sidelines 

Front row: Courtney Tafaro, '07, Vicky Cioppettini. 06 

(treasurer), Lindsay Paternostro, '06 (secretary), Michelle 

Hornung, '04 (president and co-captaIn). Kern Schramm, '04 

(vice president and co-captain), Kelli Crabtree, '05, Morgan 

Capezzera, '06, and Jess Hermo, '05. Top row: Nicole Benton, 

06, Amanda Bansich, 07, Connne Wrecsics, 06, Amanda 

Buck, 05, Amy Komannetz, 05, Jen Rego, '07, Lindsay 

Keller, '07, and Gina Leffler, 05. Below right: The full squad. 




In action 

Right: Squad president and co- 

captain Michelle Hornung, '04 

calls out cheers during a 

basketball game. Middle right 

Vicky Cioppettini, '06, Amanda 

Buck, '05, and Corinne Wrecsics, 

'06, perform a band dance at a 

basketball game. Far nght 

Corrine Wrecsics, '06, gives a 

cheer 



C hi Ep silon 

Clearing the way for 
civil engineers 

Chi Epsilon is a national civil 
engineering honor society that is 
dedicated to promoting the sta- 
tus of civil engineering as an ideal profes- 
sion. It was organized to recognize the char- 
acteristics of the individual civil engineer 
deemed to be fundamental to successful 
pursuit of an engineering career, and to aid 
in the development of those characteristics 
in the civil engineering student. The Lehigh 
chapter sponsors speakers throughout the 
year and initiates new members each spring. 




Five million pounds 

Counterclockwise from top left: Chi Epsilon 

members Matt Walsh, '04, Amie 

Humphrey, 04, Ed Regnier, 04, Jackie 

Jones, '04, Zach Braun, '04, and Irene 

LaBarca, '04, pose in front of the Five 

Million Pound Machine after performing 

some important tests at Fritz Lab, Zach 

Braun, 04, tests the compressive strength 

of his spine and remembers to wear his 

helmet- Ed Regnier, '04, and Matt Walsh, 

'04, rest after a long day of studying. The 

gang in the hydraulics lab. 




Ihinese Cultural Club 

Ni HaoMa! 

The ("hincsc ( Ailriiral Club 
at Lehigh is a comiiiunit\- where 
those with a C^hinese background or 
interests can socialize. The organization fust 
aims to create a comfortable and coiiiiiitiiial en- 
jvironnicrit in the interest of its nieinbers. Its 
Isecondary goal is to raise campus awareness of 
Chinese culture, customs, traditions and rituals. 
The club supports an ethnically diverse group of 
members and participants at its regular social 
and cultural events. Sotne oi the club's larger 
gatherings this past academic year included the 
Full Moon Festival Celebration, Chinese New 
Year Celebration, movie nights, and weekend 
dim sum outint's. 



Good times 

Right; Chiu Chun Ng, 

'04, and Elianna Lam, 

05. Far nght: Erika 

Chou, '05, and 

Joshua Chan, '05, the 

club's president. 



International "^ 
Bazaar 

Right: Kwok 

Ka Wai, '07, 

brings a 

cheery smile 

to the \>i 

Chinese 

Cultural Club 

Far right; Ben 

Wong, 04 




Chinese fashions 






■ 


Right: Luna Xu. '06, 






H 


Danni Wang, 07, and 

Qin Qin Zhang 

participate in the 

fashion show. 






3 


Far nght: Jing Rong, 
04, Carol Su, '04, 


W >^. 


jM ^, 


1 


and Kit Ming Chan, 

04, sell Chinese 

accessories. 


L^i^Js 


BV.: 


in 




215 




Circle K International 

Promoting service, leadership, fellowship 



Circle K International is 
a collegiate service 
organization with a 
kvorldwide membership that 
promotes fellowship, leadership 
ind service to develop college 
ind university students into 
responsible citizens and leaders 
vvith a lifelong commitment to 
ierving the children of the 
vvorld. Above all else. Circle K 
nternational is a service orga- 
lization whose members arc 
dedicated to improving their 
ichools and communities. Vir- 
uallv an\- unanswered need is a 



Head honchos 

Circle K officers Rachel 

McCormick, '07 (vice 

president), Berla Feldman, 05 

(president), Laura Washburn. 

'07 (secretary), and Ian 

Hughes, 06 (treasurer). 



potential opportunity for 
Circle K commitment and 
dedication. Circle K is a self- 
governing organization and 
elects its own officers, conducts 
its own meetings, determines 
its own service activities, and 
establishes its own structure. 
During the spring, the organi- 
zation held a large banquet to 
celebrate its charter member- 
ship. Some memorable activi- 
ties included Sundaze, Spring 
Fling, a middle school cratt 
project, and the International 
Bazaar. 





Membership banquet 

Right: Nora Owens, 05, and Natalie 

Pigliucci, '05. Below: Laura Lagone. 

'05, and Hasnain Malik, 05. Below 

right: Laura Washburn, '07, and Berta 

Feldman, '05. 




C ollege Republicans 

Moving campus in the 'righf direction 

The College Republi- ing the story regarding Larry 
cans work to Fink's art exhibit on display 

promote Republican at Lehigh. Fink's controver- 
ideas on the Lehigh campus sial artwork included a photo 
through speakers, activities of a President Bush look-a-like 

and writing. Several success- groping a woman's breast, 
ful lectures were sponsored 
by the club this year, includ- 
ing former FBI agent Gary 
Aldrich and professor Alan 
Kors. The group also contin- 
ued to produce its political 
newsletter, "The Vast Right- 
Wing Conspiracy. " The Col- 
lege Republicans also made 
national headlines by break- 



2003-04 Officers 

Neal Hoffman 
PRESIDENT 

Mary Yoder 
VICE PRESIDENT 

Jeff Shaw 
TREASURER 

Kevin Frost 
SECRETARY 



National controversy 

Neal Hoffman, '06. president of 

the College Republicans, and 

Mike Psathas, '06, president of 

the College Democrats, appear 

on Fox News Channel's "The 

O'Reilly Factor" to discuss the 

controversy surrounding the 

Larry Fink art exhibit. 





Republicans in action 

Above; Several club members 

take a break during a meeting 

Above right: President Neal 

Hoffman, '06, and Secretary Kevin 

Frost, '06, w/ere featured in a 

Morning Call article about their 

vtfork for the Pat Toomey for 

Senate campaign dunng the 

pnmary election. Right: Club 

members gather with former FBI 

agent and author Gary Aldrich 

after his tvlarch 1 lecture. 




tE^lje ^asit 3^isl)t-^ing Cons^piratp 



Eques trian C lub 

Carrying on the horse riding tradition 



The Lehigh Equestrian 
Club participates in 
intercollegiate horse 
shows, arranges trail rides and 
riding lessons, and sponsors 
other activities. The club is 
designed for enthusiastic rid- 
ers of ail levels. Club members 
can meet other equestrians 
through this club and partici- 
pate in horse-related activities. 
Some club members compete 
as a team at horse shows 
sponsored by the Intercolle- 
giate Horse Show Association. 
In recent years, the Lehigh 
team has grown to be one of 
the most competitive teams in 
the area, sending riders to the 
regional, zone and national 
IHSA horse shows. 







2003-04 Officers 




Katie von Seekamm 
PRESIDENT 


ft 


Rebecca Resnick 
VICE PRESIDENT 


^- Charmian Cooper 
TREASURER 

Cassie Florian 
SECRETARY 




Andrea Popovich 
ACTIVITIES CHAIR 


1 


Lauren Mohan 
K Jackie Annatone 
" Lena Andrews 
CAPTAINS 



Equestrian achievement 

Right: The team after being named the 

High Point Team at the East Stroudsburg 

University show. Counterclockwise from 

top left: Laura Bassette, '05, Coach Mansa 

Kalmar, Jill Douglas, '06, Lena Andrews, 

'04, Katie Sancuk, '06, Jackie Annatone, 

'06, Robin Woodruf, '07, Dana Gnmley, 

'07, Lauren Mohan, '05, Rebecca Merola. 

'05, Charmian Cooper, '06, Lauren 

Talemal, '06, Allison UhSk, '07, Cassie 

Flonan, '06, Katie von Seekamm, '06. 




Team spirit 

The team 

celebrates after 

participating in 

the Century 

College Show 



Cycling Club 

Taking campus, nation by storm 



IK- Lehigh Cychiig 



I Club provides students 

* with An opportunit)' to 
kL Kcreationally with other 
.iialcnts interested in cycHng, 

II i.ice in the collegiate circuit 

III a niunber ot competitive 
L\cls. The club has grown rap- 
JK in the past three years and 
lias sent six racers to the Colle- 
Mue Mountain Bike Nationals 
11 New Mexico in the tall oi 
!()()3. The team placed fifth 
)\erall in the nation tor Divi- 
iiin II, and John Iden, 04, was 
Ik Division II downhill na- 
i.iiial champion. Fhe club has 
.aired numerous corporate 
[vnsorships with many presti- 
gious bike and accessory manu- 
acturers. Most notabK', the 
lub hosted home collegiate 



road and nioumain bike races this year 
in order to promote cycling around 
campus and provide an excellent event 
tor college students aroimd the North- 
east. The club is dedicated to improv- 
ing and spreading the sport ot cycling, 
both road and mountain, on Lehigh's 
campus, and devoted to providing 
students with all possible access to any 
needs pertaining to cycling. 



Mud bath 

John Iden, 04 ifar left), 

and George Berger, 04 

(left), discuss the results 

of their dual slalom race 

and mud bath. 



And they're off 

Ben Lance races pasi the ■ 
start line in a collegiate l\ ■; 
cross country race 




Technical 
difficulties 

Joe Ziemann, 05, lool^s 
over his malfunctioning 
bike after a cross 
country race j^ 



Pedal to the metal 

The cycling club gathers around one of its favonte sculptures 
on campus for a group photo. 




217 



I 



E ntre Nous 

Celebrating French language, culture 



The French Club is an 
organization designed 
to promote knowledge 
of France and knowledge ot the 
French lanoua^e and culture. 
Many activities are held such as 
trips to New \'ork and Philadel- 
phia, as well as French tood 
cookintr nitrhts. It is an excellent 
club in which to practice your 
French speaking skills at weekly 
meetings. Fhe club also partici- 
pates in the International Ba- 
zaar. 




Fellowship of Christian Athletes 

Showing support for Lehigh athletics, each other 



The Fellowship of Christian 
Athletes is a group of students 
involved in athletics at Lehigh 
who are interested in finding out more 
about who Jesus Christ is and what it 
means to be a Christian, and just looking 
for support from fellow Christians 
throughout the week. In addition to its 
weekly meetings, the group's activities 
this year included a retreat, tailgates be- 
fore football games and Bible study. 
Members volunteered for Habitat for 
Humanity and supported club members 
and Lehigh students at sporting events. 
The group doubled in size by the end of 
the year, leaving everyone very excited 
about next year. 

Whatever you do, work at it with all your 
heart, as working tor the Lord, not tor men. 
— Colossians 3:23 



Retreat 

Clockwise from top 

left: The FCA logo. 

FCA members at a 

retreat. Members of 

FCA gather for a 

group photo, (Front 

row: Erin Iwaskiewicz 

'05, Jeannette 

Singleton, '04, Gina 

Lewandowski, '07, 

Kelly Kliewer, '05, 

Tara Stottlemyer, '07, 

Gwen Dwyer, '07. 

Row two: Dave 

Crockett, '04, Steve 

Zanias, '05, Ty Esler, 

'05, Jesse Smith, '05, 

David Cook, '06, 

Patnck Wheeler, '05, 

Rick Longenecker, 

'05,) Jesse Smith 

tries his hand at rock 

climbing. 





^L CHR 



^IIJI.I.III.IiliJJIJMP 




F ilm Society 

Appreciating today's small screen gems 



The Lehigh Film Society 
is made up of students 
who are enthusiastic 
about film. The group's focus is 
on films of an intellectually chal- 
lenging nature and films of high 
quality that are out oi the canon. 
Club members also travel to 
theaters to see limited release 
films. Each film is followed by 
lively discussion and explication. 
The club's ultimate goal is not 
only to view films of interest to 
its members, but also to provide 
a forum for aesthetic and intel- 
lectual stimulation tor the cam- 
pus community. Some of the 
events sponsored by the group 
this year included a showing of 
the film "Rushmore" at the 
Ulrich Student Center's Kenner 



Theater. Another film screening 
sponsored by the club was "The 
Weather Underground," a docu- 
mentary about the radical 1960s 
organization. After the film, Ted 
Morgan, professor of political 
science, gave a lecture on the 
documentar\'. 



2003-04 Officers 



Fareed Awan 
PRESIDENT 

Mehnaz Choudhury 
VICE PRESIDENT 

Sean Siegwart 
TREASURER 
& 
SECRETARY 



t 



Film viewing 

Right: Paul Shotto, '06, and Niluk 

Peiris, '05. Below: Mehnaz 

Choudhury, '04, Fareed Awan, '04, 

and Liz Wambold, graduate student. 

Below right: David Esopi, '05, and 

Brian Lime, '04. 





Club 
officers 

Fareed Awan, 

04, Sean 

Siegwart, '06, 

and Jay 

Shipper, '06. 




Fenc ing Club 

Battling it out like gentlemen 



The I'cncing Cllub is 
one of the fastest 
growing student or- 
ganizations at l.ehigh. Team 
members practice in all three 
styles of European fencing and 
use the foil, epee and sabre. 
The team competes in several 
tournaments throughout the 
school vear. Both experienced 
and new fencers are welcome to 
I join the club at any point dur- 
I ing the year. Fencing is ex- 
! tremely challenging — both 
mentally and physically — and 
of course, it is a lot ot fun. 




Expert trainer 

Charles Pavlides, '04, was 
unanimously elected as the president 
to tram fencers. 




219 



Lethal weapon 

John Lamp. 06, prepares for action 
during a practice at Lamberton Hall. 



Ugh, he's hit.. 



F orward 

Fighting for women's rights, equality 



F 



ORWARD is an 
organization that 



supports gender equal- 
ity. It's open to both sexes and 
works to empower women and 
raise awareness of issues that 
affect their lives. To celebrate 
Love Your Body Day in Octo- 
ber, FORWARD members 
made and displayed positive 
body image posters in women's 
restrooms. The group also 
asked students what the\- loved 
about their bodies. They wrote 
their responses on index cards 
and put them on a larger poster 



to display in the upper Univer- 
sity Center. For National Eat- 
ing Disorders Awareness 
Week, FORWARD brought 
in Karen .Smith to address the 
Lehigh communit)'. Smith is 
the founder of Full Living, an 
organization de\oted to help- 
ing women overcome eating 
disorders. FORWARD also 
cosponsors Lehigh's produc- 
tion of Eve Ensler's "The Va- 
gina Monologues" every 
Valentine's Day. It also co- 
sponsors Sexual Assault 
Awareness Week in April. 




Working for 
equality 

Above: A member o' 

"The Vagina 

Monologues" 

production team. 

Above nght: Cast 

members gather 

before the show. 

Right: FORWARD s 

poster that was on 

display at the dub 

fair. 




G aming Club 

Rolling the dice, getting on board 



The Lehigh Gaming Club 
is rhe premier source for 
all games on campus. 
Everything from board games to 
card games and console games to 
PC games can be found at the 
club's weekly meetings in the 
Ulrich Student Center. The club 
also features monthly console 
game tournaments in Lewis Lab. 
These have included Soul 
Calibur II and Mario Kart: 
Double Dash. The club also runs 
EPIC, an annual gaming conven- 
tion held in the spring that at- 
tracts both students, Bethlehem 
residents and alumni. For more 
information e-mail 
ingam@lehigh.edu or check out 
www.lehigh.edu/-ingam. 




It's magic 

Rich Stem, '05, Taylor 

Connor, '04, Jackie 

Finnegan, '06, Hans 

Larsen. '06, Adam 

Gonthier, '05, Steve 

Classman, and Walt 

participate in the fall 

semester Magic Fun 

Draft at the Ulrich 

Student Center 



Dinnertime 

Jackie Finnegan, 

'06, Hans Larsen, 

'06, Steve 

Classman, '04, 

and James at the 

Gaming Club's 

Hibachi dinner. 



Hibachi dinner 

Jackie Finnegan, 06. Hans Larsen, '06, Taylor Connor, '04, 
Rich Stein, '05, Adam Gonthier, 05, Sam, Kara, Joe Souto, 
'04, and Chns. 



Role play 

Adam Gonthier, '05, 

Taylor Connor, '04, 

Hans Larsen, '06, 

(behind the Call of 

Cthulhu screen), Phil 

Lyon, '06, and 

Jay Shipper, '06, 




I ce Hocke y A 

Sliding on the ice 

The purpose of the Ice Hockey 
A team is to provide students 
with the opportunity to continue 
their hockey careers without the full com- 
mitment required by a varsity sport. The 
club plays in the Eastern Collegiate Hockey 
Association against teams such as the Uni- 
versity of Rhode Island, the U.S. Naval 
Academy, Duquesne University, Villanova 
University and the University of Scranton. 
The ECHA is extremely competitive and 
fast paced, and the Lehigh team has quickly 
established itself as a respectable organiza- 
tion within the league and the university. 

One highlight of the season was the 
opening of the brand new Flyers Skate 
Zone on First Street in Bethlehem, which is 
now the team's home. With many players 
returning next year, the team hopes to 
make the playoffs. 




on ice 

The Ice 

Hockey A 

team battles it 

out at various 

games during 

the 2003-04 

season. 



Hell enic Clu b 

Celebrating Creek culture 



The Hellenic Club works 
to laisc the awareness of 
(ireek ci\ili/-atioii and 
culture on the Lehigh campus. The 
club is comprised oi members who 
are of Greek heritage and others 
who are not. During the \'ear, 

members participated in dancing 
I 
uid h)od events hir International 

Week and the International Bazaar. 

1 

The ckib is very proud that the 
JKmpics headed back home to 
-ireece tor this summers Olvm- 



biad, held trom August 13 to 29. 



Dance 


Wi ^ 


^^^^■1 


moves 

Right: Peter 


mjf^ 


w^ 


Dedes, 07, and 




□ C^^^4 


Richelle Francis 




D^^Hlii 


'04, Farrighl, 




> ^^^h1 


Peter Dedes, 




■ HPI 


'07, Anthony 




HL *W 1 


Prousi, '07, 




^^^fl^^BI 


Chris Poulos, 




■v!.! ^H 


'04, and 




''^H^^l 


Eleftherios 




nSi ^1 


Hristofas, '07, 




■HH 



I 

I 






221 



Going Greek 

Right, Tom Gentis, 05, makes food at 
the International Bazaar. Below: Paris 
Trataros, '05, Telly Ousouljoglou, 06, 
Chris Poulos, '04, and Richelle 
Francis, '04. 



Indian Student As sociat ion 

Dancing its way to a successful year 



The executive board ot 
the Indian Student 
Association believes that 
his year was successful. As al- 
Ivays, the club started the year oil 
vith the annual Diwali show, 
vhich celebrates the festival ol 
ights. The show includes a vari- 
t\' of talents, such as traditional 
|lancing, singing, skits and a fash- 
on show. The ISA held a num- 
>er of social events, including 
-hat with Chaat, which was at- 
ended b\' man\' undergraduate 
nd graduate students. In addi- 
ion to this, the ISA's bhangra 
earn performed three times this 
ear. The team traveled to 
-ornell Universit)', where it 
•roadened its awareness at the 
'hangra Exhibition. The team 
j/ent on to take second place at 



Lehigh's Spectacular Spectacular 
talent show and at the Interna- 
tional Bazaar this spring. 



Simply spectacular 

Right: Alefiyah Shambhoora. '04. 

and Ajita Shukia. 04, prepare to 

perform an Indian dance at the 

Spectacular Spectacular talent 

show. Below: Kapil Katana. 04. 

and Alefiyah Shambhoora, 04. 

Below nght: Vidy Vairavamurthy, 

'04, and Shirley Masand, '04. 



Ready to 




dance 


0k f"^ 


Vishal Patel, '06, 




All Ladak, '05, 


^^Sr^ 


Dan Leon, 06, 


^^^H^^^^^^^^gv^l 


and Kapil Katana, 


^^^Hi^^M^^'i^^^fl 


'04, are in their 


i^BB^^^^B v^^^^ 


costumes and 


i^^^^^HT, ^m^ 


ready to perform 


m ^^^^^ ^^^ 


at Spectacul.=i' 


^^^^g^^^^^^^M 


Spectacular 


H^B^^^H 



Festival of 
lights 

Right: Hanni Kasturi, '06, 

Danielle Doman, '06, 

and Vaishali Patel, '07, 




perform at the Diwali 

show, which celebrates 

the festival of lights. Far 

right: Danielle Doman, 

'06, Ajita Shukia, '04, 






^ i 




Investment Club 

Managing dollars and sense 



W*" hile managing the 
"rights portfolio," 
which is worth ap- 
proximately $90,000, Investment 
Club members get firsthand expo- 
sure to a real trading environment. 
The Investment Club always wel- 
comes new members, and at its 
weekly meetings, presentations are 
made to buy or sell positions Irom 
the portfolio. A trip to the ex- 
changes in New York is planned 
once a semester and club members 
are encouraged to attend to see 
first hand the financial markets 
and where trading takes place. 



2003-04 Officers 

Brian Krawitz 
PRESIDENT 

Piotr Milkowski 
VICE PRESIDENT 

Jay Ross 
TREASURER 

Heather Majczan 
SECRETARY 



Getting down to business 

Members of the Investment Club are 

hard at work during a meeting as they 

strategize the best ways to manage 

the "rights portfolio." 




Korean Student Association 

An Nyoung Ha SeYo? 



The International 
Bazaar was one of 
the biggest events 
that the Korean Student 
Association held this year. 
Members prepared grilled 
pork and beef along with 
rice and the traditional food, 

I 2003-04 Officers 



Soo Jung Cho 
PRESIDENT 

Ah Young Pyo 
VICE PRESIDENT 

See Woo Hann 
TREASURER 

Seung Hyun Lee 
SECRETARY 



kimchi, to serve the 
Lehigh Valley commu- 
nity, which came despite 
pouring rains to taste the 
spices from Korea. In 
addition to sharing Ko- 
rean food with the com- 
munity, the KSA also 
showed its fashions during 
the International Bazaar. 
Other events sponsored by 
the group included the 
freshman welcoming 
party, karaoke nights, and 
weekly meetings. 

Selling food 

Right: Alex Lee grills beef a 
pork. Far nght: Seung Hyun Lee, 
'05, and Soo Jung Cho, '04, sell 
food at the International Bazaar. 




Fire meat 

Left. The newly selected club 

president, Joon Suk Oh, '06, 

serves steaming nee. Right: A 

customer buys a Korean dish 

called Bulgogi, meat cooked on 

fire. Below: People wait in line to 

taste the delicious Korean dishes 

at the International Bazaar. 




Iap anese Club 

Sharing customs of the Far East 



The priniar\- purpose 
ol ilic |.i[iaiicsf ( !kili 
is to promote aware- 
ness and appreciaiion ot the 
Japanese language and culture. 
The club s goal is to make 
others recognize the vast and 
beautiful array ot culttnal dif- 
ferences between japan and 
the United States. The Japa- 
nese C'ltib has weekK' meetings 
that welcome anyone inter- 
ested in learning about the 
lans;ua"e, as well as cultural 
ethics and mannerisms. Club 
members take excursions to 
neighboring Japanese restau- 



rants and can participate in 
sushi [irc[iaraiion demonstra- 
tions. In atldiiion, the organi- 
zation is responsible for teach- 
ing members about Japanese 
culture through Japanese mov- 
ies, which also pla\- an impor- 
tant role in enhancing lan- 
guage skills. 



Japanese snapshots 

Members of the Japanese Club 

celebrate various aspects of the 

island nation at several events during 

the year. 





223 



iLehigh Emergency Medical Services 



First responders on campus 



Lehigh University 
Hmergency Medical 
' Ser\ices exists to 
iid\ide emergencv medical 
arc — without cost — to 
he students, facultv, staff 
ind ct)mmunit\-. 1 his com- 
pletely student-run and all 
volunteer organization was 
"ounded in I')') ! . It is 
iinded in part hv Student Sen- 
ite, and overseen bv the Lehigh 
'olice Department. 

Since its founding more 
han a decade ago, LUEMS 
las grown vastU'. During 
he early years, LUEMS 
>'ould see approximatelv 30 
40 incidents per aca- 



demic vear. Todav, that 
number has grown to nearly 
200 incidents per \ear. 

Lehigh EMS is a basic life 
support, quick response ser- 
vice. Members assess and 
treat patients before turning 
them over to C]it\' of 
Bethlehem paramedics. 
LUEMS typicalK' responds 
to an incident in arotmd 
three to fl\e minutes, 
while the Citv of Bethlehem 
paramedics arri\e in ap- 
proximatelv 1 "^ to 18 min- 
utes. LUHMS is the first 
response to all medical 
problems on Lehigh s three 
campuses. 



LUEMS staff 

Jason Malinowski, 
'06, Niral Patel. 04, 

David Lowiery, '05, 
Sean Nanavati, '05, 

and Enc Sze. '05. 



Hot wheels A,_\ 

The new van is 

the pnde and joy 

of the LUEIvIS 

team 




M arketing Clu b 

Working to make the sale 



Lehigh's Marketing Club is 
affiliated with the American 
Marketing Association. The 
group's mission is to provide an 
extracurricular opportunity for stu- 
dents interested in marketing to get 
a better understanding of all the 
options a career in marketing can 
offer. New members are welcomed 
at all times and the club's activities 
include guest speakers, group trips, 
and hands on marketing activities. 
Members enjoy a quarterly news 
magazine, networking opportunities 
and access to exclusive benefits avail- 
able to AMA professionals. As a 
club, it strives to bring in local pro- 
fessionals in the field of marketing 
to speak to members as well as visit 
local businesses to see what a mar- 
keting career is really like. 



2003-04 Officers 



Jennifer Hamilton 
PRESIDENT 



David Rothman 
PRESIDENT 



Michael Cooley 
TREASURER 



Becky Carlson 
SECRETARY 



Paul Kaser 
WEBMASTER 



Robert Kuchta 
FACULTY ADVISER 





1 


*^^WF M 




IC ■ 




v ^1 








5 


' -J^^^^J^ 



Marketing 
in action 

Members of 

the Marketing 

Club at a 

meeting this 

year. 




National SoaETV of Black Engineers 

Promoting engineering throughout the community 



The National Society 
of Black Engineers is 
the largest student- 
run organization in the 
country and it seeks to "in- 
crease the number of cultur- 
ally responsible black engi- 
neers who excel academi- 
cally, succeed professionally, 
and positively impact the 
community." The Lehigh 
chapter does this in many 
different ways, through vari- 
ous activities and events, and 
by getting involved in the 
community. 

Events sponsored by the 
NSBE at Lehigh include a 
panel of professional engi- 
neers, a mock interview and 



resume session, study breaks, 
and the Love Jones Jam ses- 
sion. The group also works 
with local high school stu- 
dents as part of the Pre-Col- 
lege Initiative (PCI) pro- 
gram. For more details about 
the organization, visit http:// 
www.geocities.com/ 
lehighnsbe. 





On location 

NSBE members participate in the regional leadership conference in Norfolk. Va. Frorjj 
row: Shona Anthony, '05, Jade Burroughs, '06, Owen Afnyie, '05, Tarence Smith, '051 
Francis Zaato, 04, Stacey Rose, and Aman Abdulkadir. '05. Row two: Amir Montgorrl 
ery, Laura Clarke, '05, Derrick Wheeler, '04, Melodie Kent, 05, and David Thompson| 
'06, 



Melismatics 

College a capella at its best 



The Melismatics, founded in 
the hill 0F2OUI, are Lehigh's 
first a capella group. They 
consist of 1 5 vocalists and one beat box. 
A beat box is a vocal percussionist who 
mimics drumbeat, cymbals, bongos and 
other background rhythms. The 
Melismatics sing a wide variety ot mu- 
sic from man\" diHerent st\'les. Such 
music includes songs by Maroon S, 
Incubus, C^ounting Crows, Red Hot 
Chili Peppers, Des'ree, Natalie 
Imbruglia, and Sublime. Many of their 
songs are e\en arranged by the group 
members themselves. 



2003-04 Members: Ryan Hansen, '04 ( recording manager) ■ Kirstenlacoby, '04 
(manager) ■ Nalhan Zander, '04, (publicity) ■ Jessica Schocker, '04 (business 
manager) ■ Kasia Voythick, '04 (publicity) ■ Daniel Schankel, '04 ■ Tyler Tate, 
'04 BZach Farrell, '04 ■ Derek Wilson, '04 ■ Raina Savitsky, '04 BKimAquila, 
05 BShcryl Cherian, '05 (treasurer) ■ Brett Philpotts, '05 (musical director) ■ 
Anflrcvv Roscnbloom, '05 ■ Fllcn I empereur, '06 ■ Bradley Woodward, '06 




225 



National Socifty of Collegiate Scholars 

Honoring, inspiring academic excellence 



The National Societv' of 
Collegiate Scholars is 
an honors organiza- 
tion that recognizes outstand- 
ing academic achievement 
among first and second year 
college students and encourages 
members to develop leadership 
skills through communit)' ser- 
vice. The society was founded 
in 1994 at The George Wash- 
ington Universit)'. NSCS has 
active chapters on more than 
200 college and universit)- cam- 
puses across the United States. 
Chapters are involved in serx^ice 
to their campus and local com- 
munities, as well as scholastic 
and social activities. NSCS 
members are also eligible to 
participate in a variet)' of activi- 



ties sponsored by the societ)'. 
Scholarships and awards, lead- 
ership development activities, 
service programs, community 
building and information shar- 
ing are the focus of activities 
organized nationally. 






9- 



T^. 




Honoring and inspiring 

academic excellence and 

engaged citizenship for a 

lifetime. 

— NSCS mission statement 




Inducting a new class 

Atwve: NSCS members Janine Van Nostrand. 

'04, and Jason McMullan, 05, (front) are 

assisted by Steve Greldanus, 05. Nicole 

Jones and Louise Deverell, Right: NSCS 

officers Angela Rizzo, 05 (treasurer), Maureen 

Wink. '05 (secretary). Jennifer LIndenmuth, 

'05. (vice president). Tim McCutchan, 05 

(president). 



N ewman Association 

Serving Catholic community, all students 



The Newman 
Association is a 
student organization 
of the CathoHc campus min- 
istry at Lehieh. The associa- 
tion is guided by the 
Newman Council, a group of 
students who advise the 
Cathohc chaplain on imple- 
menting the activities of the 
Newman Center. As a spon- 
sor of these activities, the as- 
sociation seeks to build a 
Christian community of faith 
in which students may share 
and enrich their experience of 
God and his church through 
prayer, the sacraments, con- 
tinuing education, and service 



to others. Although the 
Newman Association endeav- 
ors specifically to build an 
active Catholic community 
on campus, all members of 
the university family are in- 
vited to participate in its ac- 
tivities. 

Newman Association mem- 
bers strive to be a reminder to 
the Catholic community of 
Lehigh and all people of good 
will of the shared mission 
initiated by Jesus to love, en- 
rich, foster and strengthen 
the awareness of the univer- 
sal family oi humanity as 
understood in the Catholic 
Church. 



Recognizing 
service 

President 

Gregory 

Farrington and 

his wife, Jean, 

receive an 

award from the 

Newman 

Foundation. 



Heavenly 
choir 

The Catholic 

Choir prepares 

for Sunday 

mass at Pacl<er 

Chapel. 



Serving the 
Lord 

The Newman 

Center's altar 

servers stand 

with Rev. 

Wayne Killian 

and Ron Koach 

outside Packer 

Memorid 

Church 




O dyssey of the Mi nd 

Lehigh's geniuses join forces 



Odyssey of the Mind 
is an international 
problem-solving 
competition in which teams of 
students work together to solve 
problems creatively and effi- 
ciendy. Last year, the team 
competed against colleges from 
around the world at Iowa State 
University and took home the 
third place trophy. The team 
vowed to take first place this 
year, and it delivered. The club 
finished first in the 25th annual 
world finals competition held at 
the University of Maryland in 
College Park, Md. in May. The 
team scored 315.36 points, 
winning the collegiate division 
competition by more than 200 



points. Tufts University and 
the University of Georgia fin- 
ished second and third, respec- 
tively. 

The competition featured 
765 teams from 40 states and 
more than a dozen countries. It 
is estimated that more than 
15,000 people attended the 
competition. The five-member 
team included undergraduates 
Jason Dunn, '04, Adam 
Gonthier, '04, Jay Shipper, '06, 
John Pilmonti, '04, and Taylor 
Connor, '04. The team worked 
together to solve an assigned 
long term solution problem 
tided, "Balancing Act," an 8- 
minute style presentation, and a 
spontaneous problem. 



Celebration 

The celebration 

begins after all 

the awards were 

handed out at 

the world finals 

This year Lehigh 

placed first in 

the competition. 



Clowning 
around 

l\/1embers of last 

year's team join 

the Odyssey of 

the Mind 

mascot. 




Outdoors Club 

Mastering nature's toughest obstacles 



TIk- I chigh Outdoors 
('lub was bounded in 
1942. The LOG runs 
trips to local state parks and various 
recreational areas on the East Coast. 
The dub is run by officers who are 
responsible for organizing trips and 
helping club members organize trips 
of their own. This gives members a 
variety o[ experience in different 
outdoor activities. Each year the club 
focuses on different activities based 
on the interests of the members and 
the experience of the officers. 
Activities include backpacking, 
hiking, mountain biking, 
backcountr\- skiing, cross countn' 
skiing, rock climbing, bouldering, 
kavaking and rafting. 





227 



Nalgene anyone? 

When engaging in any extensive outdoor activity, It is 
always a good idea to have a large supply of water on 
hand- 



Outdoor excursions 

Above A member of the 

Outdoors Club stands at the 

top of l^t, Elbert in 

Colorado. Far above: Rock 

climbing is just one of the 

many activities sponsored 

by the club. Right: Students 

walk through the woods on 

a cold winter day. 




Orthodox Christian Fellowship 

Serving the Orthodox Christian student community 



T 



ic CVthodox Christian Fellowship 
at Lehigh is part of the National OCF 



registr)' in America. At Lehigh, the 
organization tries to have meetings approxi- 
mately once a month. Each meeting focuses on 
a specific topic about Orthodox Chrisrianit)' 
and includes historical as well as spiritual as- 
pects of the faith. Lhe group also provides 
Greek Orthodox Christian students at Lehigh 
with rides to local parishes to attend the various 
ser\-ices offered. Occasional!)-, tlie group also 
tries to retreat to a local convent or monasten'. 



Meeting at the 
Global Union 

Right: Telly 

Ousouljoglou. 06, 

Paris Trataros, 

'05. and Candy 

Staunnos 




Some good 
Greek fun 




Hpn 




Pans Trataros. Of 
Tom Gentis. 'Q~ 
and Chns Poulos. to 
'04. sell food at the ^ 
Internationa 

Bazaa .j^ 

m 


'-t^ 


l-^Km^^IhI 


1 


1 


USk^^m^ 



Pe p Band 

Cheering on the Hawks 



The purpose of the Pep 
Band is to play for 
and cheer on Lehigh's 
athletic teams. This year the 
Pep Band attended only a 
couple of the women's volley- 
ball meets due to the renova- 
tion of Grace Hall, which 
kept the building closed for 
most of the fall. Still, the Pep 
Band attended nearly all of 
the men's and women's bas- 
ketball home games. At one 
of these basketball games the 
Pep Band paired with the 
Donegan Elementary School 
band to more than double its 



size. To finish the season off, 
the Pep Band traveled to the 
Showplace Arena in Maryland 
to support the basketball 
teams in the Patriot League 
Tournament. 

The Pep Band followed the 
basketball team to the Patriot 
League Championship game 
held at Stabler Arena and the 
play-in game against Florida 
A&M in Dayton, Ohio. Next 
year the Pep Band hopes to 
attend all these games, in- 
cluding a wrestling match and 
maybe even a soccer game as 
well. 



Let's go Lehigh 

Right; Laura Morkowchuk, '05, and 

Rachel Goodman, '03, take a break 

from playing their instruments dunng 

a volleyball meet at Grace Hall, 

Below: Sarah Knechel, '06, on the 

mellophone. Below nght: Andrew 

Bredholt, '05, on the trumpet. 





Strike up 
the band 

Kirk Sobell. '05, 

plays the 

trombone during 

a volleyball 

meet at Grace 

Hall. 



Progressive Student Alliance 

Fighting for social justice, nonviolent world 



The Progressive Student 
Alliance believes that 
it is in working with 
others who are equally 
inspired and motivated to 
positively influence the world 
that we find support and 
inspiration to continue 
changing ourselves and 
society despite opposition. It 
believes that through 
solidarity and action we can 
create a society in which 
peace and justice are valued 
and actualized. 

The group envisions a 
world in which all people are 
respected, and it seek to 
promote understanding and 
harmony among all life. 



including people, animals and 
the environment. A peaceful 
community of understanding 
can only be achieved when 
each one of us accepts the 
responsibility to contribute to 
a compassionate world. 



2003-04 Officers 

Matt Weintraub 
PRESIDENT 

Leigh Ann DiDomenico 
VICE PRESIDENT 

Alex Grosskurth 
TREASURER 

jim Goodley 
SECRETARY 



Having a good time 

Right; Chns Forstall, '05, Alex 

Grosskurth, '04, Paul Ziemba, '04, 

Matt Weintraub, '04, and Lee Blaney, 

'05, prepare for a political philosophy 

rendition of the "Quick Oats Eating 

Challenge." Below: The PSA is In full 

force at the Club Fair. Below nght; A 

must read for all PSA members. 



MSA) 

WPLE 








Protest for 
peace 

Devrim Kaymak, 

graduate student, 

Jim Goodley, 05, 

and Tucker Hottes, 

'05, voice their 

opinions about the 

war with Iraq. 




Phi Sigma Pi 

Honoring Lehigh's best and brightest 



The ■"() brothers of the 
Delta C!!hi chapter of 
I'hi Sigma Phi cel- 
ebrated their second anniversary 
as a coeducational honor frater- 
nity at Lehigh on December 3. 
Built on a tripod of leadership, 
scholarship and fellowship, the 
group held events exemplif)'ing 
all of these aspects. Phi Sigma Pi 
members attended a semiformal, 
went on a camping retreat, \ol- 
unteered at the Boys & Girls 
Clubs of America, raised mone\' 
for local charities, compiled re- 
sumes and saw several plays. As 
the fraternit)' grows ancl flourishes, 
its members will continue to up- 
hold the ideals of the tripod. 



___ — 


2003-04 Officers 


Angela Rizzo 
PRESIDENT 


Brian Dunst 


VICE PRESIDENT 


Matthew Lapovsky 
TREASURER 


Jacquelyn Lanzon 
SECRETARY 


Andrew Miceli 


INITIATE ADVISER 


Rachel Flink 


RUSH ADVISER 


^^B Rachel Mandeville 


^H HISTORIAN 


^^P Matthew Griffiths 


^^ PARLIAMENTARIAN 



TV dinner ^ 

Phi Sigma Pi memberi 

gather In a television lounge 

to have a light dinner 

Foreground: Katie Bonafide 

'06. AJ Miceli, 05. Rachel 

Flink, '05. Kai Schlingmann. 

'06, Kevin Schaefer. 06, and 

Bnan Slade. '06. 



Working up an appetite 

Jessica Maurer, 04. Nick 

Moukhine. '06, Jackie Lanzon, 

'06, Vincent Man, '05, Bnar 

Dunst, '06, Jeff Samuels, 05 

Kai Schlingmann. '06. Stella 

Maher. 04. Matt Lapovsky. 06 

AJ Miceli. '04. and Alcn 

Abramson, '04. enjoy a hot 

meal after a night of camping. 



Go home already 

Ten Rosener. 04, and Sarah 

Shelley. '04 (front rov»). and 

Mark Elloff. '04, Stella Maher. 

'04. Jessica Maurer. '04. and 

Mark Grabarits. 04 (back rovK). 

hang out after a meeting. 




.229 






Prssa 

Getting an inside look at PR industry 



The Public Relations 
Student Societ}' of 
America is a club that 
wrings together students inter- 
.'Sted in public relations and 
jives them the opportunity to 
letwork, attend programs and 
leld trips, and have access to 
egional and national competi- 
ions, as well as annual compe- 
itions and conferences. 

Lehigh's chapter of PRSSA 
vas chartered in 198S. It is afhli- 
ited with a national professional 
)i^aniMtion with 20,000 mcm- 
)ers. It is one of 220 chapters in 
he United States. At Lehigh, an 
veras;e of more then 40 students 



belong to the group each year. 
The Lehigh chapter of PRSSA is 
a national Bateman winner as 
well as a regional C5 Crisis 
Competition winner. Iii 2001, it 
received a national award for its 
newsletter. In 2003, it was recog- 
nized as Lehigh's "Student Orga- 
nization of the Month." 



Musical PR 

Right: Mary Kate 
Menze. '04. Enca 
Rubinstein. '04 a--! 
Lindsey Domas 

anxiously av,,! 
lecture on the music 
industry at the PRSSA 
national conference- 
Far right : Lindsay 
Hendler, '04. BIythe 
Beaubien. 04. Enca 
Rubinstein. 04. and 
Lindsay Trinkle. 04. 



Lecture time ' 

Right: Enca Rubinstein, 04 
and Lauren Kennedy, 04. 
attend a lecture on public I 
relations careers at the 
PRSSA national conference | 
in New Orleans. Below: 
Lindsey Domas. 04. and I 
Lauren Kennedy. 04, Below ] 
right: Erica Rubinstein. '04. 
and Nicole Farugia. '04. 




Reformed University Fellowship 

Fellowship, faith and fun 



The Reformed University 
Fellowship is an evangelical 
Christian ministr\' open to 
ever)'one at Lehigh. The organization 
applies the scriptures to the problems 
facing Lehigh students today, while 
remaining faithful to the historic 
creeds of the church. Students find a 
warm Christian fellowship as well as a 
stimulating intellectual environment 
in the Reformed University Fellow- 
ship. Club activities include large 
group meetings, dormitory Bible study 
sessions, noon prayers, Friday night 
social activities, and tailgates at the 
Lehigh-Lafayette football game. 



Winter fun 

Counterclock- 
wise from top left 
corner: RUF 
members go ice 
skating. RUF 
members at tfie 
organization's 
winter break 
retreat, RUF 
members tiang 
out together. An 
RUF member 
goes skiing at 
tfie winter 
retreat 




Rugby Club (Women^s) 

Rough and tumble 



During the fall, the 
women's rugby team 
worked hard and 
improved significantly. Despite 
the fact that it lacked an official 
coach, the team qualified for 
the playoffs of the Eastern 
Pennsylvania Rugby Union. 
The team was guided by seniors 
Alix Echelmeyer (Timmy), Kate 
Haber (Flanker), Lauren 
Kovacs (Little Foot), Laura 
Limata, and Kristen Wilcox 
(Kali). During the spring, the 
team continued to work hard as 
the underclassmen began to 
step up and take on leadership 
roles. 




Fun on the field 

Above; Seniors Laura Limata. Kate Haber, 

Lauren Kovacs, Alix Echelmeyer, and 

Knsten Wilcox, Above right: The 2003-04 

women's rugby team. Below nght: Team 

members play hard on the field. 





R hythm Ensemble 

Beating music into students, campus community 



Tlu' I\h\thni 
Knsemble is a 
tiroiip oi students 
who get together to impro- 
vise with drums, guitars and 
other musical instruments. 
Students can bring an 
instrument or just show up 
empt)' handed; the ckib can 
always find an extra instru- 
ment to pla\' on so that 
ever)'one can have a rhythm 
experience. 

Let's rock and roll 

Rhythm Ensem: -:• "-s-^e-s 

Mike Polec. 05, Alex Goff, 

Alon Abramson. 04, Dan 

Morse, '06, Ryan Siu, 06, 

and Steve Lawson, 05, 




231 



Ski Club 

Hitting the slopes 

The Ski Club has 
been a strong club 
since it was intro- 
liiced and the number of 
nembers increases each year, 
vith more than 60 students 
oining last year. These high 
lumbers are able to be main- 
ained because what the club 
'ffers appeals to everyone 
vho has ever enjoyed a day 
■n the mountain. In hict, the 
lub's ser\'ices are almost 
ssential to freshmen looking 
ski or snowboard, as most 
o not have access to a ve- 
icle. The group is com- 
letely noncommittal; it sim- 
ly provides transportation to 
■lue Mountain once a week 
)r six consecutive weeks, 
he club also provides dis- 



count tickets through Blue 
Mountain's group rates pro- 
gram. It has also organized 
trips to Vermont and 
Canada. Students cover all 
ol" their own costs and pro- 
vide their own equipment. 

The Ski Club requires no 
funding other than what is 
required to pay for the 
rental and use of vans. The 
student members provide all 
their own equipment and 
pay for all of their ski tick- 
ets. All the club asks oi Stu- 
dent Senate is to have 
enough mone\' to pay for 
transportation to provide a 
ride to the ski slopes for 
students who would other- 
wise have no way of getting 
there. 



Blue Mountain 

Right: The long journey up the mountain can be a 

long and bumpy nde. Below: Members enjoy one 

of the weekly tnps to Blue Mountain, Far below: 

Club members line up to ski. 




■-'• . It 



. 4*** » *■! » 



L -. " * . ' *^ K 




i^^^L^jlM^]^ 





Society of Hispanic Professional Engineers 

Promoting engineering, the sciences 



The Society of Hispanic 
Professional Engineers was 
founded in 1 974 In Los 
Angeles. SHPE is a national nonprofit 
organization that promotes Hispanics 
in engineering, math and science. The 
SHPE is the oldest and largest His- 
panic engineering, scientific, and high 
technology organization in the nation, 
with more than 130 student and pro- 
fessional chapters nationwide. The 
mission of SHPE is to achieve educa- 
tional, economic, and social equity for 
Hispanic Individuals by supporting 
the development of Hispanic engi- 
neers and scientists. 




Flying the flag 

Danielle Doman ' 

proudly carries the fiuy 

of the Society of 

Hispanic Professional 

Engineers. 




Meeting 
time 

Jose Ibanez, 
'04, and Jenny 

Franco, '06, 
hang out at an 
SHPE meeting 




Squ ash Cl ub 

Squashing the competition 

The Squash Club Is composed of 
Lehigh undergraduate students 
ol all abilities. The team has a 
great social atmosphere both on and olf 
the courts, an atmosphere that Is filled 
with friendly competition. Practices are 
relaxing experiences loaded with energy. 
Although this is only the Squash Club's 
first year, it has seen some fantastic tal- 
ent as well as significant improvement 
by members who have never played be- 
fore. In addition, club members plan on 
travelling to watch professional squash 
tournaments to gather more experience. 
Next year the club hopes to have more 
tournaments as well as serious competi- 
tions with other schools. 




Squash Club in action 



ff U^-V 



Katie Thomas, '05. Mia Vercetti and Ed Colin Gallagher, '05. Brooks Truesdell. 
Forker. '06. 




Ryan Goldenberg. Front row: Ryan Goldenberg. '05. Colin Gallagher. '05. Jessie Kevin Loeb, '06. 

'05. Richter. 04. Brooks Truesdell. Katie Thomas, '05, Back row: Coach 

Anand Jagota, Fareed Awan. '04, Kevin Loeb, '06, John McBride, 
'05. Ed Forker. '06, Adam Schepps. '07. W. Bols. Mike Wilson. '07. 




Brooks Truesdell. 



Ryan Goldenberg. '05. Ucho Barrera. 



Soci ety of Wo m en En gineers 

Opening new horizons for young women 



The Society of Women 
Ijigineers is an 
organization that strives to 
help women engineering students 
Rirthcr their personal, academic 
and professional goals. SWE 
hosted a wide variet)' of activities 
this vear, including CHOICES, a 
hands-on-learning program lor 
seventh and eighth grade girls to 
help them learn about women in 
science and engineering. In addi- 
tion to bridge building, the girls, 
aided b\' volunteers Irom the P.C. 
Rossin College of Engineering and 
Applied Science, participated in 
activities such as making "edible 
asphalt" cookies and designing 
containers to protect fallen eggs. 



r<^ r.^o? 




Engineering in action 

Lehigh students work with middle 
school girls as part of the CHOICES 
program, which is designed to help 
them learn about women in science 
and engineering. 




Building bridges 

Left; Christopher 
Czyzewski. 05. shows his 
bridge to David Sudol. a 
research scientist for the 
Emulsion Polymers 
Institute. Far left: Lon 
Shuler. graduate student, 
.vorks on putting together 
d model bridge. 



00 

aj 

3 

5' 

3 
In 



1233 



Swing Club 

Swinging the night away 



T 



ic Swing Club is 
dedicated to teaching 
Lehigh students how- 
to swing dance. Whether thev 
are doing East Coast swing, 
lindy, or jitterbug, these Lehigh 
cats are always having a blast. 
The Swing Club holds weekly 
lessons in addition to dances 
throughout the semester. 
Some ot the dances have lea- 
:ured a DJ and c\en a live 
iwing band. So grab \our danc- 
ng shoes, ladies and gents, and 



2003-04 Officers 

Ange Capece 
PRESIDENT 

Chris O'Dvvver 
PRESIDENT 

Lisa Dvchus 
VICE PRESIDENT 

Dennis Lotfredo 
TREASURER 

Sarah Markham 
SECRETARY 

_J 



Let's dance 

Right: Bnan LaMay. 04. shows his 

smooth swing moves at one of the 

Saturday night dances. Below: Josh 

Callen, 05, and Lisa Dychus. '06. 

perform at the International Bazaar 

Right: Swing Club Co-Presidents 

Ange Capece. 04. and Chris 

O'Dwyer. 04. show off their swing 

dance techniques 





■ II III 




^^^■^^^^^^^^^^^B^ 


9 MpQPr^ 


w^^^ittSi 



Monday night 
lessons 

Club members Chns 

O'Dwyer. '04. Dennis 

Loffredo. 04. Ange 

Capece, 04, Lisa 

Dychus. 06, and Sarah 

(vlarkham, '06, at a 

weekly (Monday night 

lesson and open dance 

in Kenner Theater 




Tae Kwon Do Club 

Mastering the martial arts 



Deep j 
thoughts 

Coach Yasui 

and Peter 

have a deep 



The Tae Kwon Do 
Club did well this 
past year under the 
leadership of Coach Motoo 
Yasui and captain Ryan Siu, 
'06. It competed against 
schools such as MIT, Harvard, 
Cornell and the University oi 
Pennsylvania in the Ivy-North- 
east Competition Tae Kwon 
Do League. The women's spar- 
ring team placed first at the 
NYU tournament and the 
men's sparring team placed 
second at the Princeton tourna- 
ment and third at the Yale 
tournament. 

Members of the team 
practice at Lehigh Valley Tae 



Kwon Do, located on East 
Fourth Street across from 
Campus Pizza, four days a 
week. However, many 
members train up to six days a 
week. 

The team will unfortunately 
lose a few crucial members to 
graduation, including Sabrina 
Terrizzi, '04, who has won 
numerous times in forms, and 
Kristin Wilcox, 04, the former 
captain and an invaluable 
member ol the winning 
women's sparring team. 
However, the club looks 
forward to next year's 
competitions with 
confidence. 




Tennis Club 

Making a racket 



T 



he Tennis Club is 
coeducational and 



practices two to 
three times a week. The team 
plays many other schools and 
has even joined a league with 
Penn State and several other 
colleges. The league is called 
the Middle States Collegiate 
Club Tennis Team. The 
Lehigh team is also part of 
the USTA team tennis pro- 
gram and participated in their 
national tournament in 
Daytona Beach, Fla. during 
Spring Break. 

Players can come just to 
have fun and hit the ball 



around, or if they choose to, 
they can become more com- 
petitive. The club accepts the 
top 10 men and the top 10 
women to compete in 
matches. In order to qualify 
for the top 10 spots, club 
members must challenge each 
other. The club plays indoors 
and outdoors throughout the 
entire school year. Six 
matches are held during the 
fall semester, and several 
more are held during the 
spring semester. The club is 
open to players of all levels, 
ranging from beginners to the 
more experienced. 



Tau Beta P i 

Integrity and excellence in engineering 



Tau Beta Pi is a 
national engineering 
lonor society that 
recognizes those students 
who excel not onl\- in thcii' 
studies, but also as positive 
community members. It 
was founded here at l.ehigh 
in I8.S=i b\- Dr. Edward 
Higginson Williams Jr. "to 
mark in a fitting manner 
those who have conferred 
honor upon their Ahna 
Mater by distinguished 
scholarship and exemplar)' 
character as undergraduates 
in engineering, or b\' their 
attainments as alumni in 
the field of engineering, and 
to foster a spirit of liberal 
culture in engineering col- 
leges." 



A member oi I'hi Beta 
Kappa, the first established 
honor society, he was head 
ot the mining department 
.u I eliigh when he deter- 
mined to offer technical 
men as good a chance of 
recognition for superior 
scholarship in their field as 
that afforded by Phi Beta 
Kappa in the liberal arts 
and sciences. 

This year members 
have, among other things, 
volunteered their time to 
celebrate Halloween with 
local children at 
Spooktacular, hosted a 
guest lecturer during initia- 
tion, and shared many 
slices of Campus Pizza dur- 
ing meetings. 



Serious, yet playful 

Right: Jill Gliem, 05, and Deb 

Chattopadhyay, 04, are both serious and 

playful during Engineering Week, Below: 

Jill Gliem. 05, Deb Chattopadhyay. '04, 

Edward Gorzkowski and Zach Fricker. '04 

Rob Gargano. Lars Holzman. 04. and Amie 

Humphrey. '04 



Group shot 

Front row Humberto 

Villalta. Jill Gliem. 05, Eric 

Pukszyn, 05, Cory 

Mingelgreen, '05, Nick 

Lynch, 04, Mima Bor|a, 

Tom Gianos. 04. and 

Jennifer Schau. 04, Row ^' 

two: Tyler Tate, 04, Jason f. 

McMullan, 05, Bilal Khan, 

04, Rajiv Mehrotra, '05, 

Sajju Khatiwada, 04, Mike 

Kowalski, '04. and Rob 

Hoxie. '04, 




235 




Visions 

Promoting HIV/AIDS awareness 



Wr ith 42 million 
indi\iduals li\-ing with 
HlW.-yDS worldwide 
ind the cumulative death toll at 
ipproximately 20 million, we have 
ecognized the urgency for action. It 
s our generation's responsibiliu- to 
irovide for those suffering and to 
ake measures to eradicate this dev- 
istaring disease. 

VISIONS Worldwide is an 
nternational \'outh-run nonprofit 



created in 2002. VISIONS Lehigh 
is committed to providing educa- 
tion, empowerment, outreach, and 
global understanding with respect 
to the HIV/ AIDS pandemic. 

Both pictures on the right are 
from the World AIDS Day 2003 
benefit held at the Unitarian Uni- 
versalist Church in Bethlehem on 
December 1 . The event was held to 
raise monev for AIDS organiza- 
tions in the Lehigh Vallev and to 



)rganization dedicated to improv- refiect on the theme for World 

ng public health. The first chapter AIDS Day 2003: Stopping Stigma 

'riginated in India in 1995 with and Discrimination. There were 

Tograms focusing on education several speakers from the commu- 

nd empowerment regarding the nit}', including individuals from 

rowing HIV/ AIDS epidemic. the AIDS Service Center, the 

ince then, a number of U.S. del- Latino Outreach Project, and two 

gations have been established at Visions members. In addition, 

alleges across the nation, includ- there was live music and a silent 

ig VISIONS Lehigh, which was auction. 




World AIDS Day 

Above: Live music at the World AIDS Day benefit, which was held at the 
Unitanan Universalist Church in Bethlehem, Below: VISIONS members Nimi 
Patel, 04, Linsey Kramer. '06. Alessandra Intili. 06. and Kathleen Mish. 06, 
stand with Bethany Brown (center), a speaker who is HIV positive. 




Wlvr Fm 



Voice of Lehigh continues to be popular with students, 
Lehigh Valley community 



The first available piece of information 
on the radio station's history begins 
with a piece titled "Minutes of the 
Meeting of the Promotion Staff of The Brown 
and White," dated December 3, 1946. Robert 
Lewison, a member of the promotion staff, 
"entertained a motion on behalf of the radio 
committee that The Brown and White con- 
struct and operate a campus radio station." The 
motion was passed on to the Board of Publica- 
tions, which studied the station's feasibility. 

Questionnaires were sent out to Lehigh stu- 
dents, who were asked to tune their radios 
"once a night to the 540 kc. to 700 kc. range 
for the next two weeks," indicating whether the 
frequency was clear, had static, was receiving 
code, had low (weak) reception of some sta- 
tion, or high (strong) reception of a station. 
640 KHz was the eventual choice. 

The first organizational meeting of the sta- 
tion was held in Drown Hall in the offices of 
The Brown and White on December 17, 1946. 
By April 1, 1948, a "Report on the Status of 
WLRN; The Brown and White Broadcasting 
System" was published to explain the "delay in 
opening of operations and the broadcasting of 

Voice of 
Lehigh 

WLVR FM IS 

one of the few 

college radio 

stations run 

primarily by 

students- Wfien 

classes aren't in 

session, a 

dedicated group 

of community 

volunteers fills in 

for students. 



programs to the university campus living 
groups." 

Equipment was first tested on March 1 9 and 
20, 1948. This test broadcast was very success- 
ful and the program could be heard all over 
campus. The special events staff presented Vice 
President Smiley, Coach Sheridan, and some of 
the team members to the student body along 
with a complete description of the meet. 

Some time in the 1 960s, WLRN gave birth 
to WLR. The change in format, and the even- 
tuality of FM, spawned a station with a com- 
pletely different personality and outlet to the 
community. WLVR-FM officially went on the 
air following the FCC FM go-ahead at 1 1 :30 
a.m. on May 8, 1973. In this year, WLVR 
went FM, WLRN went cable, and WLVR 
went stereo cable. 

WLVR has made countless leaps and 
bounds since the 1 970s and now stands as one 
of the best radio stations in the Lehigh Valley. 
WLVR is one of the few college radio stations 
that is run predominately by students. Oper- 
ated by a dedicated student and community 
staff, WLVR continues to grow both in size 
and popularity. ■ 






Freshmen 
in action 

Members of the 
Class of 2007 
cheer on the 
Brown and 
White at the 
Lehigh- 
Lafayette 
basketball 
game. 




^# ^ Class of 2006 & 2007 



Lehigh's two youngest classes prepare to leave their mark 
on campus 



The Class of 2006 took great 
steps in unifying the 
sophomores this year. With 
great pride and enthusiasm, the class 
was able to raise S 1,500 to donate to 
the American Heart Association. The 
contribution was a credit to the 
support and generosity ol the class and 
student body. Other activities 
included an ice cream social to start 
the year and an all-you-can-eat wing 
night at the lalK-Ho. With r^vo years 
lett, the sophomores look lorward to 
even more excitement and 
achievement. ■ 



!» 



2003-04 Officers 



The Class of 2007 officers 
have enthusiasticallv 
represented their class all 
year. Their passion and commitment 
to providing the best experience for 
the newest members ol the Lehigh 
family can be seen in the variety of 
innovative events they launched this 
year. From pool parties to penny 
drives to even a VIP section for first 
year students at the Lehigh-Lafavette 
basketball game, the officers have set 
the pace and raised expectations for 
their class" next three vears at 
Lehigh. ■ 

2003-04 Officers 



Busayo Odunlami 
PRESIDENT 



Dana Kalish 
VICE PRESIDENT 



Purvish Shah 
TREASURER 



Jamie Beyer 
SECRETARY 



Nick Nickitas 
PRESIDENT 



Tyler Susko 
VICE PRESIDENT 



Beth Sterling 
TREASURER 



Mike Wilson 
SECRETARY 



C lass of 2004 

Planning senior nights, renovation of UC front lawn 
keeps senior class officers busy 



From the moment the class officers 
unveiled the numbers in front of the 
University Center, this has defi- 
nitely been the year of the '04s. The entire 
class welcomed the announcement about 
renovating the gar- 



den on the UC front 
lawn with the "Brick 
Campaign" as their 
class gift. And they 
are sure to hit their 
goal of 45 percent 
participation. 

This year the se- 
nior class has enjoyed 
many senior nights at 
the Tally-Ho and 
Life After Lehigh 
cocktail receptions in 
the Asa Packer Din- 
ing Room. The Class 
of 2004 also had a 



Unveiling 
time 

Members of the 

senior class gift 

committee 

prepare to 

unveil the '04 on 

the University 

Center front 

law/n and 

announce the 

class gift. 



2003-04 Officers 

Michael Schaefer 
. PRESIDENT 

Christina Accardo 
VICE PRESIDENT 

Melissa Klein 
TREASURER 

Marshal Dee 
SECRETARY 

Jessica McCarthy 
CLASS GIFT CHAIR 



Ricki Kleinman 

Jaime Miller 

Nicole Farugia 

CLASS GIFT COMMITTEE 



great time at their senior formal, held at 
the 40 West nightclub. Forty percent oi 
the class (400 seniors) came tor the food, 
music and dancing. The choice of Kurt 
Vonnegut as the 2004 commencement 

speaker was also well received 
not only by the class, but by 
the university as a whole. 

This year's Senior Week in 
Ocean City, Md. was the 
icing on the cake as the class 
got ready to leave South 
Mountain. The class looks 
forward to return 
at next year's 
Young Alumni Re- 
union and Lehigh- 
Lafayette football 
game. ■ 



Leading the way 

The Class of 2004 officers 

stand vtfith their adviser, Jen 

Lichty (far right). 






Go 
team! 

Members of 
Team 05 gather 
in the Maginnes 
Hall lobby to 
plan out Class 
of 2005 events. 




C lass of 2005 

Junior class recognized for starting new traditions, 
continuing old ones 



^ 



m'% 




The Class oF2()()5 
has had intthiiig 
short oi an awe- 
some year, with the class 
officers and learn "05 
leading the pack. With a 
schedule packed with Km- 
filled events such as Late 
Nights at the Goose, Open 
Mic Night, the Lehigh vs. 
Navy wrestling match with 
Wraps aher Wrestling 
aherward, a warm tip with 
'05 Study Break, April's 
I-gg-Stravagan/a and Al- 
most-Senior Night, the 
excitement never ceased. 

Also known for creating 
and starting new traditions, 
such as Leam 05 itself, the 



class was responsible 
tor launching the 
Lehigh Five newsletter 
and the class Web site 
at w\\'w. lehigh.edu/ 
-class05, which set 
new standards lor the 
rest oi the underclass- 
men at Lehigh. 
1 he junior class 



Ilk 



e to con- 



2003-04 Officers 



Marl nee Cabrera 
PRESIDENT 

Kelli Crabtree 
VICE PRESIDENT 

Kimberiy Aquila 
TREASURER 

Geoffrey Brock 
SECRETARY 



gratulate the Class of 
2004 on their tiraduat 



um and lo 



oks forward to 



Oi 

3 

B' 

3 



filling some big shoes next year. They will be sure 
to let the legacy live on. Special thanks to Team 
05: Matthew Bridgeman, Katherine Duncan, 
Page Fullerton, Dana Gale, Abby Geletzke, Jeffrey 
Giletto, Leigh Kosloski, Katherine Lomas, 
Michael McGrail, .And\- Rosenbloom, Amv 
Spaisman, En- Iseh Wang. ■ 



ASSCXMTION OF STUPEISfT AlUMNI 

In its first year, new student organization on campus 
has made its presence known 



The Association of Student 
Alumni strives to help students 
have a positive Lehigh experi- 
ence so that they will stay connected, 
engaged and involved after graduation. Its 
mission is to create and enhance tradi- 
tions that promote alumni involvement 
through unity, spirit and community 
outreach activities, thereby unifying the 
Lehigh family — past, present and 
future. 

The organization seeks to foster strong 
bonds with alumni through active partici- 
pation that will mutually enrich the 
Lehigh family, to establish and uphold 
traditions that create affinity toward their 
alma mater, to instill and perpetuate an 
atmosphere of excitement and pride 



The ASAs 
of today 

The founding 
members of tfie 
Association of 
Student Alumni 
gather to 
celebrate their 
new organiza- 
tion. 



within the Lehigh community, and to 
prepare students for active involvement in 
the surrounding neighborhood, thereby 
shaping the community leaders of today 
and tomorrow. In less than a year, the 
group has become one ol the strongest 
undergraduate organizations on campus. 

Strong programming efforts include 
the Lehigh-Lafayette bonfire, student 
components for Founder's Day, a sold- 
out mystery dinner, an action plan to 
place students on local community 
boards, and the student cheering section, 
the Hawk's Nest. The ASAs have already 
proven to be a dynamic part ol the 
university community and they look 
forward to growing even stronger in the 
years to come. ■ 







L^^^^l^ 



Loud and 
clear 

T'le Hawk's 
Nest cheers on 
Lehigh during a 
home football 
game at 
Goodman 
Stadium this 
.ear. 



Hawk's Nest 




New student cheering section rallies the troops, intimidates 
opposition at sporting events 



The newly bounded Hawk's 
Nest exploded onto the 
Lehigh scene this vear with 
an astounding 440 mcnihers. The 
best student spirit sectit)n 
in the Patriot League 
took Lehigh athletics hv 
storm as they attended 
football, wrestling and 
mens basketball. 

I he Hawk's Nest 
provided an otulet iox 
spirited and enthusiastic students to 
show their love tor Lehigh athletics, 
and with winning seasons in all three 
sports, it was quite an easy task. The 
group stro\e lor SO members by the 
first home football game September 6 




and then wanted 1 50 members by the 
Lehigh-Lafayette game in November. 
They htr surpassed these goals. Betore 
the first home game, there were nearK- 
200 students signed up hit the spirit 
section. Alter the first game, the 
group boasted a total mem- 
bership ol 300. The teams 
weren't the onlv ones with 



\\ inning seasons. The Hawk's 



Nest is officially 2-0 against its 
archri\al, the Lafayette Zoo Crew. 
In both Lehigh-I.ahivette games for 
men's basketball, the Hawk's Nest 
easily rose abo\e the Zoo Crew in 
numbers, spirit, class and volume. "We 
can't hear you!" is a chant that will 
forever be remembered in our hearts. ■ 



University Productions 




Students are the key 
hictor in everything 
University Productions 
strives to achieve. UP is an 
organization run completely 
by students to offer entertain- 
ment to fellow students at 
Lehigh. This is a beneficial 
program to all involved. Since 
students choose the events, 
they understand what their 
friends would like to see. 
Also, since they put together 
every event from scratch, 
students learn the ins and 
outs of the entertainment 
industry — from talking to 
agents and bands to learning 
sound and staging equipment 



information. In addition, 
they get to meet the comedi- 
ans, artists or musicians 
whom they bring to campus. 
UP offers a broad array of 
activities every semester. 
Activities sponsored by UP 
this year included comedians 
every other week, a band 
party on the University 
Center front lawn, a trip to 
Caroline's Comedy Club in 
New York City, free movies 
every weekend at Kenner 
Theater, and the annual 
spring festival known as 
Sundaze, an event that had 
fans pounding their fists and 
crowd surfing. Rock on UP. ■ 




Fall 2003 Officers Spring 2004 Officei 



Kasia Vovchick 
PRESIDENT 

Adam Kornfield 
PROGRAM MANAGER 

Michael Depalma 
TREASURER 

Rachel Glauser 
SECRETARY 

Thomas Schaible 
MEMBERSHIP 



KT 




■3 


j^^H^^^y M 


^IBj^pl^ 


1 


Kj ^^^ . ^W% 


Kii«VV.., 


...... -..-..^^iii 




Nicholas Lynch 
PRESIDENT 

Will Welch 
PROGRAM MANAGER 

Michael Depalma 
TREASURER 

Rachel Glauser 
SECRETARY 

Kirk Sobell 
MEMBERSHIP 





243 



JJD5 

Congratulations on your 

achievements at Lehigln. 

Happiness & Fulfillment 

Mom, Dad, David and 

Caitlin 

James Joseph Duane 



GONGRATULAnONS 
BRIDGET! 

From our first dav of 

school together, 

To our last day of 

school together 

It's a TWIN 

THING! 
I am so proud of you! 
Love, Katy 



Bridget Dyerl 




CONGRATUIAnONS 
TYSON! 

Believe in yourself and you 
will fulfill your dreams. 
Your individuality and 
spirited determination 

make you special. 

Go out and touch others 

with these. 

Love- Mom, Dad and 
Heather 

Tyson Witte 



Bridget Dyer 



As you were,.. 

As you are... 

A free spirit 
A light Ineort 
A true joy 

CONGRATULATIONS BRIDGET DYER! 

May the road rise up to meet you 
May the wind be always at your back 
May the sun shine soft upon your face 



With our love and respect 
Your Family 




Taryn Singer 



Congratulations, Taryn! 



We are so proud of you! 

Love, 
Mom, Dad, Julian and Devon 



3. 

Si' 

3 

3 



245 



Qo4n<yuiti4lai40ni 



ye4iHifi 



Reach for the stars 
\nd we're sure you 
ill touch them. 




.ove. Mom, Dad and Chris 



Congratulations 
Laurie!! 

You danced your way 

into our hearts the 

moment you were bom. 

Thank you for 

continuing to bring us 

joy! 

We love you so much, 
Mom & Dad 




1 



I 



Jennifer Fluder 



Dan, 

Congratulations on your 
outstanding achievements. 

We are so proud of you! 

Love, Mom Dad, Nick, Mike and 
Steven 

Daniel C. VanderValk 



Rachel Suna 
^1 




Dear Rachel, 

Congratulations! We are so proud 
of you for a job very well done. 
We wish you much happiness in 

whatever path you choose to follow. 

Always remember how much 

we love you and believe in you. 

Mom, Dad, & Josh 







i 




Keith Frerichs 



Dear Keith, «— 

You have worked hard ana 
weVe very proud of you. 
Congratulations! 

Love, Mom & Dad 




^mi^l BEST BETTEK 

4-hJI clubs 



Congratulations 


Lauren Epstein 


Lauren! 

May your future be as 

bright as the sunshine 

you have brought into 

our lives, We are so 

proud of you! 

Love always. 
Mom and Dad 






Congratulations on another "blue ribbon" 
milestone. 




Love yoU/ 

Your proud Mom and Dad 

XOX 



4 



First steps and new beginnings. 

Continue your life's journey 

with your usual enthusiasm, 

compassion and diligence. 

With love and admiration forever, 

Mom, Dad and Alessia 




Emilie Jolie, 
Congratulations! 


y^ 


We are sooo proud 
of you! 


*n 


Bisous, 
Maman, Dad anc 


v'i 


Lea 


Emilie Bender 



Renata Gagnon 



Alison, 

We are so proud of you and 

your achievements! 

May all your dreams come true. 
Love, Mom, Dad, Scott 

Alison Bret Sternberg 






3 

3 



Congratulations Beautiful Brigitte! 

All our love and best wishes 

for your future. 

Mom, Dad and Ferrin 




Brigitte Zeitlin 



Francis L. Vincent 




Francis, 

Congratulations on 
your remarkable 
accomplishments over the 
years. You have brought us 
much pride and joy. 



May your future be bright and filled 
with success and personal fulfillment 

Love, Mom, Dad, John Jr., Jo & Felix 



Congratulations 
Kyral 

You've mode us 

so very proud. 

We love you! 

Mom, Dad, 

Chelsea and Ian 

xoxo 



Kyra Specht 





St L Wrecsics, Jr. 




Dear Ernie, 

Live, love, laugh 
and be happy! 

We love you so 

much and are so 

proud of you! 

Mom, Dad, Corinne 



Steve- 



It's not about the past, 
Nor is it about the future 
It's about the journey... 
Live every moment! 

Congratulations with 
all our love, 
Mom, Dad, Lauren, 
Robin. 

Stephen E. Giordano 



CONGRATiyLATIONS CHRISTINE PON NELLY 
AND THE CLASS OF 2004- 



»•>!••:•.:•.: 




Tbef-e is no limit to the goals you can 
attain, Of- the success you can achieve. 
We 2iirc so veiy proud of you ! 



No one else in all the woi-lcj 
couM ever even start to fill 
the special place you hole} 
within our hearts. 






t 



And don't ever forget 
Even for a day . . . 
How very special you are. 
God bless you, Christine 

With all our love, 
Mom, Pad &: Panny 



i 



Mike Connolly 

Dear Mike, 

Congratulations on 
your graduation! 

We wish you 

Inappiness, joy and 

success in whatever 

you choose to do. 

With love, the 
IVIoskowicz family 



Congratulations Lindsay, 

We're so proud of you! 

Love always, 

Mom, Dad and Louie 

Lindsay Sodani 



Sarah Shelley 




Congratulations Sarol 

Then, now and 

always— 

you fill our hearts with 

joy. 



Lots of Love, 
y I Mom & Dad 



Randi Neihaus Mike Connolly 



Congratulations Randi! 
We ore so proud of you. 

Good luck in law school. 

Love, Mom, Dad, Nicole 
and Eric 



Ricky, 

May your future be 
filled with all the love 
and joy you've given 
to us! 

Love, 

Mom, Dad, & Jordan 



Richard Whittier 



■ 




H^H 


1 


II'* 


■■* " ] 


;v^^|l| 




^ 1 


■ 


9r« M 


B 1 



Congratulations Michael! 

We are so very proud of you and 
your accomplishments. May your 
future be as bright and wonderful 
as you are. 

To the class of 2004 - Whatever 
path you choose to take, may you^ 
always have good health, I 

happiness and success! - 

Love, Mom, Dad, Granny, Karen, 
Samantha, Graham and Dusty 
KBTAMF I 



John Clifton Agostino ■ Class of 2004 



John in the middle 
Is truly monumental! 
Your power of wit 
makes you a hit. 



Here comes Johnny! 





251 



Congratulations John! 
Everyone loves you, ■ 
Dad/ Mom, Christopher 
and Emily 



Corig,ratulations Dr. Kevin 
(Well, almost...) 
Look out NYU! 

We love you, 
Dad, Mom, Brett and Lauren 



Kevin Cassidy 




Melissa I. Klein 




Congratulations Melissa! 

You re amazing and no 
doubt your dreams will 
come true. 

Love, 

Mom, Dad & Scott 



Congratulations 
Erin! 

From your proud family with 

love 
Walt, Debbie and Kristin 

Erin Breithaupt 




Erik Charles Svenson 




Congratulations Erik, 

You have exceeded all of our 

expectations, now go and 

exceed all of yours, We wish 

you a lifetime of happiness and 

success. 

With all our love and support always. 

Mom, Dad, Jake, & Gram 




253 



"Whoso loves believes 
the impossible'' 

- Elizabeth Barrett Browning 

Steph, from your birth you have been 

"a precious gift and blessing to us all/ 

We're so proud of you. 



I 






Lee Alexander Bressler 





-t.^^ 



H 



Pursue every dream, 

Reach for the stars, 

You'll accomplish your goals. 

Charm all near and far. 

Stay so warm and so kind. 

Your sense of humor so fine. 

We'll love you forever, 

Show our pride as you shine. 

Dad watches over you with elation and love. 

As joy and happiness fill his heart from above. 

The sky is the limit. 

Show the world what you've got. 

You're our bright shining star, 

Love forever & always from Mom and Scott. 



Congratulations, Rob C' Pasty'' ) Taraborelli! 



I 

H Wherever your journeys on this earth may take 
H you, always remember that your loved ones down here 
H^ and those up above will support you wholeheartedly 
^t because you mean the "world" to us. 

B May you forever remain the funny, sensitive, loyal 

and adventuresome young man whom we cherish so much. 
Go forth and take on life with the gusto that 
will bring you great success! 



love and pride, 
Mom 




1» 

1 I I 



Dear Joey, 

Congratulations on a wonderful 
iccomplishment. It's been a 
ong and arduous journey, but 
/ou made it seem so easy. Mom, 
<ris and I are so proud of you. 
A/e know you will accomplish a! 
'ou set out to because you have 
I GOD given talent. We love you 
much and you truly epitomize 
lappiness in our lives. 
You are our shining star 




255 



Congrats Jen on 

your great 

accomplishments! 

We're proud of 

you! 



Love you and 

good luck, 

Mom, Dad, Jason 

&Mike 




Jennifer Izen 



Marc Wasserman 



,// 



-ove. Mom, Kris and Dad 

Dseph N. Melchionne 



Congratulations Marc on 
all you've accomplished. 

We are so proud of you. 

Love, 

Morri/ Dad and Brooke 



^ 



Congratulations Jennifer! 

You are a shining star who 

always brings such joy. 

Love, 

Mom, Dad, Vicki, Gram 

Jennifer Lynch 



Congratulations, Ashley! 

We are so proud of you. 

Be all that you can be, but 

most of all, be happy! 

Love, Mom - Dad - 
Carrie - Muchie 


Ashley Ann Schoell 

< 







Congratulations Eric! 

We are so proud of you and your 
accomplishments and the fine man you 
have become. 

May ail of your dreams come true. 
Love, Mom, Dad, Barbara, Herb and 
Andrew 




Eric P. Hoffman 



LoriAnn Reisingt 

Dear LoriAnn, 
May all your endeavorj 
be as successful as this 
one, and your future 
be as bright as your 
shining smile. 

Congratulations 
LoriAnn! 

Love IVlom, Dad, Paul 
and Marfa 




Wendi, 

Look to your 

future. 

Mom, Dad and 
Ali 



Wend! Moschetta 



Christine L. Canfield 

Chrissi, 
Congratulations! 

We are so proud of you & Ic^ 
you very much. 
Love Always, 
Mom, Dad & Steph 



homas McGeoy 

Congratulations Tom on all 
you accomplished. 

Good luck with your future 
goals. 

We're so very proud of you. 
Love Mom and Dad 



isa Sclafani 






Dear Lee Lee, 


^^^^^^^inml^' ^ 


We wish you 


H^^^ ~ 'Vsi^^^M 


happiness 




and success. We 




are proud of you! 


^m ^^^^^1 






Love, 


^k ^ i^j^ >. r-'^^^^^l 


Mom, Dad, Jackie, 




IVIelisso & Nick 



Congratulations 


Michelle 


fc on all your wonderful ach 


lievements! 




We're so 
proud of 
you. 

Love, 

Mommy <& 
Daddy 


Michelle Sushner 






oauv^ 



^VB' love- iMM/atui' wC' uu^ ifou' lAe- uexty ieal/tAai' Ufe/ haS'tO' Offet/! 

''EacH of US must cfim6 our separate mountain 
To reach, at last, our own extended viexv. 
'We can be no more tHan wfuit we are, 
'Yet that is quite enough/or us to do. 

jAndso we're very proud of you dear daughter. 
'For a[[ you'i'e (earned and a[[ you've yet to Ceam. 
Kjwwfedge brings the deepest satisfaction, 
iNbt (east because it's something that you earn." 

excerpted, William Byrd 



Congratulations 
"Trashley" 

We will always be 
proud of you. 

Love you. Dad, Mom 
8c Tiffar^y 



.257 




Ashley D. Manion 



Michael Anisko 

Cor^grotulations Michael! 

Your family loves you... 

May all your dreams 
come true! 



drew William Whitley 




To our son, Andy 

We always knew that you would climb to the 

top. You have made our lives a treasure with 

the miracle of all you have been and the 

wonder of all you will become. 

Congratulations. 

Your adoring Mom and Dad 




To the Epitome staff, 

Thank you for all your help to make this volume of the 
Epitome the best one we have ever put together. We 
certainly could not have done it without you, and for 
that I am grateful. For those of you who are graduating, I 
wish you all the best in life. Please stop back to visit us 
every now and then. For everyone else, I look forward to 
seeing you again next year as we begin work on the 
2005 book. 

John Misinco 
Editor in Chief 





The 2004 Epitome staff 

would like to thank Linda 

Lipko and Diane Dymek 

for their continued 

support throughout the 

year. Without them, this 

book would never 

happen. 




I CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 
2004. MAY YOUR FUTURE BE FILLED 
WITH MUCH SUCCESS AND HAPPINESS. 




a. 



259 



PARENT 



MESSAGES 
CONTINUED ON 



PAGE 398 



Living with other people is not always the 
easiest task in the world. At a college as large 



and diverse as ours, students are bound to have 



a wide array of interests, some of which may 
occasionally conflict with each other. But even 
if our roommates drive us crazy from time to 
time, they may offer an entirely different 
perception of life at Lehigh. 





LIVING 





avi-camuM^d^ leatM^^e 




268 



n^ed^ldeKce kalLd^ 




all-cam^p^M^<l l^atpL^e 




O'j^l^-cam.p'M.d- n.e^ldeKced' 



finding 

something 

to do 



Student leaders, administrators work to better advertise 
plethora of activities taking place on campus each week 



By KIRK SOBELL 

From the March 2 issue of The Brown and White 

The billboards outside Chandler- 
Ullman Hall are decorated like a 
wall in a New York City alley. 
Neon orange, green, yellow and red adver- 
tisements crowd the old brown board. The 
chocolate brown paint is chipped from the 
many tacks and staples that have been at- 
tached. A similar sight can be found on the 
bulletin boards inside the Rauch Business 
Center and the Ulrich Student Center, and 
outside the University Center. Space on 
these boards is often so scant that posters 
are tacked to the rims. 

Many of these bright banners encourage 
students to attend campus activities. They 
signal events like hip-hop artist JLive, co- 



median Mitch Fatel, a showing of "The 
Matrix Reloaded" and the Lehigh-Lafayette 
bonfire. 

Despite the array of events provided on 
campus, many students complain that there 
is nothing to do. They say that Lehigh is 
boring and say they cannot find anything 
that appeals to them. 

Daily News Digest e-mails are deleted by 
many without a look at its contents. Turn- 
out for events at Lamberton Hall is only 20 
students out of an undergraduate popula- 
tion of more than 4,000. 

Does the problem lie with uninterested 
students or uninteresting events? Many 
students and faculty members who plan 
and manage these events are trying to cure 
the students' dissatisfaction with campus 
activities. 



Welding 
workshop 

students 

participate in the 

welding course 

offered tfirough 

ttie Miniversity, a 

selection of 

special-interest 

activities 

sponsored each 

semester by the 

dean of students 

office. The other 

activities include 

cardio-kicl^boxing 

and yoga. 





Laugh out loud 

Comedian Nick Swardson (left) 
cracks a joke at ttie University Center 
front lawn during fiis August 29 
performance, wfiicti was part of 
Welcome Week activities, as students 
laugh (below). UP sponsors several 
comedy events during ttie year. 




263 



What is there to do at Lehigh? 

L.ehigh is not short on providing activities for the 
student body. 

On average, one student activity occurs per day on 
campus. A typical Friday or Saturday may have ap- 
proximately six or seven events throughout the day. 

Ginger DeBias, program coordinator in the office 
1 of student activities, plans many campus events. She 
manages the Outdoor Adventure Club and the Moon- 
light Cafe. The club organizes trips tor canoeing, 
paintball and indoor rock-climbing. DeBias said trips 
usually sell out their 45 to 50 person capacity. 

The Moonlight Cafe hosts an activity every Friday 
and Saturday night from 10 p.m. to 2 a.m. The activ- 
ity started in 1999 and is now run by 10 student 
workers. 

DeBias also oversees special interest activities such as 
Miniversir\-, an abbreviation of "Miniature Universirv." 



The program offers workshops and classes in CPR, 
cardio-kickboxing. Middle Eastern belly dancing, 
ballroom dancing, yoga, welding and other activities. 

The student-run University Productions also pro- 
vides activities every weekend. The organization di- 
vides its programming into four committees: music, 
special events, comedy and arts and excursions. Uni- 
versity Productions provides movies in Kenner The- 
ater, comedians such as Dave Attel, trips to New York 
City and music performances such as Virginia Coali- 
tion. 

"UP's goal is to pool the student body, and find 
out what students want to do," said Kashia Voychick, 
'04, president of UP in 2003. "We try to cater to 
many student interests and provide a diversity oi 
events." 

UP concludes Greek Week with a day-long festival 
known as Sundaze. Students can entertain themselves 

continued on next page — > 



Preparing 
programming 

Ginger DeBias, 

program coordinator 

for the dean of 

students office, works 

on planning an event. 

DeBias believes -the 

quality of student 

activities should be 

the most important 

area for improvement. 

rather than 

attendance. 




on inflatable rides such as jousting 
and sumo wrestling. Popular artists 
such as OK Go, The Donnas and 
The Gin Blossoms perform out- 
doors, giving students a chance to 
enjoy the spring weather. 

Other student groups such as the 
Asian Cultural Society and Student 
Senate also provide events on cam- 
pus. 

Zoellner Arts Center provides 
music, dance and theatrical events. 
Students perform in theater produc- 
tions and musical organizations such 
as the wind ensemble and the Choral 
Union. A series of guest artists also 
perform. Events range from the clas- 
sical Kirov Orchestra to the cutting- 
edge musical "Rent." 

Most campus events are free. 
Only a few, such trips to New York 
City, require a ticket charge or en- 
trance fee. 

For many students, work gets in 
the way. Jeremy Eberhardt, '05, said 
it is difficult to attend events be- 
cause of his course load and his three 
jobs. 



"I don't have the time during the 
week," he said. "I may only have an 
hour to spare." 

Many students say Lehigh lacks a 
centralized location. They feel that 
the Ulrich Student Center does not 
draw students. 

"There's no place where students 
go just to hang out and have a good 
time," said Josh Callen, '06. 

Eberhardt said he only visits the 
student center to collect his mail and 
attend club meetings. He said he 
would love to see retail stores, an 
arcade or a pool hall open in the 
student center. 

Michelle Samuels, associate dean 
of students, also said that the Ulrich 
Student Center could be improved. 
She said the building needs more 
than couches to make it a more vi- 
brant place. 

Some students fmd publicity for 
activities to be adequate, while oth- 
ers disagree. Eberhardt also said that 
activities could be advertised better. 
He said he often hears news of up- 



coming events only a day before the 
events occur. 

What makes a good event? 

DeBias is one of many student 
activities leaders who feel the audi- 
ence size is not as important as an 
event's quality. 

She said that even though a 
pumpkin-painting event at the 
Moonlight Cafe only drew 25 
people, the event was still successful. 
The students who participated had a 
good time and were given something 
to do, she said. 

Deborah Sacarakis, director of 
programs and outreach at the 
Zoellner Arts Center, said a good 
student event builds a community. 

"If you and I share a common 
experience, we establish some soci- 
etal connection between us," she 
said. I 

Exposing students to different 
cultures is also important, Sacarakis 
said. When choosing events for 
Zoellner's Guest Artist Series, she 



tries to choose performances of dif- 
fcrenr disciplines and cultures. 

"It's important to become cultur- 
.illv literate," she said. "It's a part of 
a t;c)()d education."' 

I'ara Irank, assistant dean of stu- 
dents, works as an atKiscr tor Uni- 
versity Productions and Student 
Senate. She said that the key to pro- 
viding good student activities is pre- 
senting a variety of different events. 

"It's virtually impossible to find 
something everyone wants to do," 
she said. "It's onl\' a matter of find- 
ing what students are interested in. ' 

Frank also said a good student 
activitN' pro\okes discussion. She 
hopes students leave an event with 
an opinion - good or bad - and not 
as a passive bystander. 

She believes Greek events are 
important to social life and that 
there is more to the Hill than just 
drinking. 



Lounging 
around 

These students have 

a bite to eat from 

Subversions as they 

study for an exam in 

the Ulnch Student 

Center Situated on 

the fourth floor of 

Grace tHall. the 

student center is not 

centrally located on 

campus and has little 

parl<ing available, 

two of the major 

reasons why it has 

not become the 

major hangout for 

students that it was 

supposed to be. 



"h fills a niche that people need," 
she said. "Not all fraternities and 
sororities fit the stereotype. " 

Frank said Greek events do not 
compete with simkiii activities, Init 
provide students with more options 
on Iriday nights. 

Michael Garey, assistant dean of 
students for fraternity and soioritv 
affairs, said fraternities and sororities 
have the ability to enhance the edu- 
cational mission at Lehigh. He 
hopes that fraternity and sorority 
comnuniity service will help mem- 
bers learn service and leadership 
skills. 

Carey also wants to see more 
events cosponsored between Greek 
organizations and other campus in- 
stitutions. 

John Smeaton, vice provost for 
student affairs, said providing a 
good social life is also important to 
retention of students. He said one of 



During my fresh- 
man year, I was 
definitely under 
the mindset that 
there was nothing 
to do but go to 
parties. But at the 
same time, I was 
deleting the Daily 
News Digest and 
ignoring what 
Lehigh put out 
there. 9 

w w 

Kasia Voychick, '04 

Former President, 
University Productions 



continued on next page —> 



■ 265 




^)f^Q heard of 
students who in- 
stant message 
their friend in 
the room next 
door instead of 
talking to them 
in person. I don't 
want to see stu- 
dents isolated 
socially. They 
miss out on the 
college experi- 
enamm 

Chris Mulvihill 

Assistant Dean of 

Students for Judicial 

Affairs 



the university's primary goals is to pro- 
vide students with an interesting, vibrant 
social life. 

"A good student life is critical to the 
university," he said. "Students want a 
good education, and to be prepped for 
the future, but they also want to have a 
good time." 

Taking initiative 

Students need to make the effort to 
enjoy their time at Lehigh, Carey said. 
He feels that students isolate themselves 
in their rooms too ohen. 

Chris Mulvihill, assistant dean of stu- 
dents for judicial affairs, said that tech- 
nology makes it easy for students to iso- 
late themselves. 

"I've heard of students who instant 
message their friend in the room next 
door instead of talking to them in per- 
son," Mulvihill said. 

While in college, Mulvihill and his 
hallmates had to learn how to interact 
with one another and solve problems. 
This is an important skill to learn before 
entering the real world, he said. 

"I don't want to see students isolated 
socially," he said. "They miss out on the 
college experience." 

Mulvihill said students need to get off 
the Playstation 2 and try something dif- 
ferent. 

"During my freshman year, I was 
definitely under the mindset that there 
was nothing to do but go to parties," 
Voychick said. "But at the same time, I 
was deleting the Daily News Digest 
and ignoring what Lehigh put out 
there." 

Voychick's opinion of activities on 
campus changed when she joined Univer- 
sity Productions. While serving on the 
music committee, she heard about the 
many events on campus and became 
more involved. 



How are events funded? 

According to Samuels, many activities 
for students are funded by students them- 
selves. Student organizations draw from a 
lund called the Student Life Series. The 
$850,000 fund is taken from the general 
funds of the university. The money is 
drawn from tuition as well as alumni do- 
nations and corporate sponsorships. 

Many other colleges charge an activity 
fee as part of tuition, which ranges from 
$40 to $180 per person. The Student Life 
Series averages $125 per student. Samuels 
said this is a competitive rate against 
other colleges. 

"We're doing very well," Samuels said. 
"People are surprised that we have sufficient 
resources to accommodate a lot of events. " 

Samuels said about half of the fund is 
sent to Student Senate, which allocates 
funds to the various clubs and organiza- 
tions on campus. 

Frank said that at each of the six col- 
leges she has worked for, student apathy 
was always a concern. 

"I think it's a myth that students are 
not involved," Frank said. 

Eighty-three percent of all Lehigh stu- 
dents are involved in a club, sport or 
other organization, Frank said. 

Smeaton said, "Our role is to encour- 
age students to acknowledge and use re- 
sources to shape the campus experience. 
The last thing students need is a 50-year- 
old vice provost of student affairs con- 
trolling the social life on campus." 

Frank, Smeaton, Mulvihill, Carey and 
Samuels agree that more students need to 
voice their opinions if successful events 
are to take place at the university. They 
are confident that they can provide al- 
most any event that students propose. 

"We can't generate what they want," 
Samuels said. "In order to have an abso- 
lutely fantastic event, it has to come from '■ 
the students." ■ 



I 



Heal 




Top of the 
mountain 

The numerous 

stairways on campus, 

like this one leading 

to Dravo House, help 

to keep even the least 

active students fit. 



There are many challenges to being a student in 
college. A large course load requires students to work 
hard and have exceptional time management skills. 
Then there are the social chores — meeting friends, partying, 
etc. — all of which can take their toll on students. 

Trying to stay healthy while doing all of those other things 
can be a difficult task. Although the Health and Wellness 
Center can help when students are sick, keeping up with 
exercise, eating correctly, and sleeping an adequate amount 
are the responsibility of the students. Many freshmen forget 
about these important aspects of a healthy lifestyle. 



It is all too easy to overeat at the buflPet-style dining halls, 
forget to make time to go to the gym, and to stay up all night 
studying or partying. This is a problem in college life at all 
campuses, but luckily Lehigh was built into the side of South 
Mountain. Miles of stairs around campus must be traversed dail 
to get from residence halls to classes to dining halls. Until 
sophomore year, when students are allowed to have cars on 
campus, students are guaranteed to get a daily workout. 

Jeremy Wilson, 05, who lived in Dravo House as a 
freshman, said, "Living on the highest floor of the highest 
dorm on campus, my calves surely benefited." ■ 




Dravo A1 

Front Row: Billy Kovacs, Adam Brousell, Jeff Shiftman, Takafiiro Sato. Back Row: 
Steve Millman, Andrew Snyder, Mel Oxenreider, Jason Gersten, Matt Levin, Chris 
Mailloux. 



Dravo A3 

Front Row: Will Adams, Alex Roarty. Back Row: Joe Blair, Frank Polenta. 



Dravo 




Dravo A4 

Cionna Almeida. Victoria Oliver. Angela Cucco. Sarah Wilson, Stephanie Fails. 



Dravo D3 

Front Row: Brian Gerard, David Jones. Parker Detchon, Matt Harmer. Kyle 

Spooner. Middle Row: Danish Iqbal, Kevin Dolph, Niral Patel, Rich Stein, Luke 

Hoffman. Back Row: Jeff Kauffman, Nate Eichenlaub, Adam Weinberger, Eric 

Weaver, Phil Kooistra. Alan Stout, Andrew Zeiger. 




I 



269 



Dravo B3 

Front Row: Carissa Daino. Rachel Sansanelli, Amanda Barnes, Back Row: 
Sarah Horvat, Allison Uhlik, Kirsten Wert. 




Dravo C1 
-font Row: Larry Nguyen, James Mink, Tim Morea. Back Row: Michael Meyer, 

Kirstin Rhoads. 



Dravo 



Dravo C2 

Front Row: Kara Jordan, Eryn Gaul, Lindsay Long, Marisa Enrico, Megan 
Connelly. Bacl( Row: Alison Sternberg, Lillian Darche, Stephanie Miranda, 

Jessica DeSalvo, Lisa lannelli. 




Lower Centennial 




Beardslee 3 

Front Row: Erin Reddy, Tammy Thurston, Jackie Annatone. Bacl< Row: 
Teodora Milatchkova, Krista Kobeski, Emily Scott. 



Carothers 3 

Front Row: Sara Ferrari, Kara Leonard, Amy Canzonetti. Back Row: Lauren 
Kaczka, Elizabetti Davies, Elizabeth Bonham, Ashley Gola, Heather Burden, 

Carmela Renna, 




Beardslee 2 

Laying: David Feldman. Middle Row: Kevin DeSorbo, Colin Deibler. Andrew 
Mastromonaco, Daniel Zelman, William Kim. Back Row: Jeffrey Lee, Douglas 
Paul, Peter Orrick, Justin Kayser, Perry Gold, Matthew Cleaves, Jared Preston, 
Joseph Schweon, Matt Siegel. 







271 




Carothers 2 

Front Row: Alex Kane, Andrew Storer, Matt Herman. Middle Row: Brian 
Conover, Marty Michael, Lucas Crespin, Joseph Schweon, Back Row: Brendan 
Venti, Richard Lynch, Brendan Small, Alexander Hooff, An Dinh. Jamie Ball, 
David Falk, EN Hostetter. 



Palmer 2 

Front Row: Brett Streisand, Jeremy Tallman, Adam Goodfriend. Back Row: 
Brennan Wiggins, Adam Schepps, Aaron Feldman-Reich, Dan Bower. 



Palmer 3 

Front Row: Chns Waldenburg, Travis Eisemann. Bnan Mannherz, Andrew 
Weigel. Back Row: Philip Harvey, Joel Reisteter, A.J. Kerestury, Evan 

Rossignol, Jin Lee. Kevin Albano. 




Subslj 




games 

Substance free 

students pose for a 

pfioto before a long. 

fun day of paintball 

Events such as this 

one help to link 

upperclass and 

freshman substance 

free students. 



Have you ever gotten annoyed by the antics of 
hallmates coming home drunk late at night? Ever 
been bothered when friends try to hide alcohol in 
your room so the Gryphon doesn't find it? If so, there is 
another living option on campus known as substance-free 
living. 

There are three halls reserved in Dravo House for 
incoming freshmen who wish to live on a substance-free 
hall. In addition, several apartments in Campus Square, 
Brodhead House and Sayre Park Village are reserved for 
upperclassmen substance-free living. 



These students sign a contract stating that they will not cai 
disturbances on the hall caused by alcohol or drug use. Many 
the residents actively live a substance-free lifestyle, but others 
simply want to escape the nuisances of interrupted sleep and 
habitual rule breaking. 

Gryphons placed on substance-free halls are active in 
planning programs with residents to ensure that the group 
bonds and respects the substance-free decision. These student 
have a different perspective regarding on-campus living at 
Lehigh and are able to connect people with similar interests ii 
lifestyle. ■ 




Stevens 2 

Front Row: Barry Bryan. Timotfiy Cullen, Cliff Jones. Back Row: Jordan Goldberc 
Andrew Melctier, Micfiael O'Bnen, Eric Hsu. Alfredo Fernandez-Concha, Fran 
Falcone, Nicholas Hobbs. 



Stevens 3 

Front Row: Caitlyn Naddaff, Betsy Berretta, Sarah Thomas, Arielle Green. 
Back Row: Jamie Reimer, Robin Woodruff, Laura Klastava, Jennifer Lennon, 

Lauren Anttonen. 




Lower Centennial 




Stoughton 3 

Meryl McDonald, Amy Alsentzer, Julie Mitchell, Rachel Abbey, Madeleine Katz, 

Fay Kogan. 



Thornburg 3 

Front Row: Gianni Simplicio, Leonard Don Diego, Joshua Margolis. Bryant 

Goehring, Philip Ross. Back Row: Jeremy Kanar. Huy Chan Iran, Aaron 

Cassebeer, Karl Fetzer, Tyler Espenlaub. Andrew Margve, Justin Korsant, 

James Grebler, Stephen Arena, Olivier Lewis. 



Williams 3 

Front Row: Stephanie Jacobs. Rachel Cooper. Dana Rueger, Torrey Kelm. 
Vienna Pharaon. Deanna Cerullo. Back Row: Emily Brett, Lauren Hoffman, 
Gina Jannone. Janine Hildebrand. Stephanie Flynn. Candace Schoengold. 



Stoughton 2 

Front Row: Kevin Houk. Scott Menzer, Scott Goodman. Middle Row: Peter 
Bond, T.J. Hart, Thomas Higgins, Scott Lieberman. Back Row: Matt Velderman, 
Paul Bottinelli, Will Weihenmayer, Greg Smith. Jordan Stitzer, Colin Mistele. 




273 




Thornburg 2 

Front Row: Thomas Moran, Joseph Pepe. Steven Reynolds. Mark Zakutansky. 
Back Row: Seth Handler, Brett Cochran, Jeffrey Abel, Matthew Cowdrey. Daniel 
Puzzo, Joseph Randazzo. Jared Gray, Joshua Gorsky. 




Williams 2 

Front Row: William Hayes, Glenn Halstead. Andrew Clark, Jeffrey Borck. Back 
Row: Matthew Sopher. Gregory Clark. Robert Strong. Shawn Malone. Joshua 
Warner, Brian Drummond. 




To study or 
not to study 

Betsy Berretta. 07, 

takes a break from 

studying in a Lower 

Centennial study 

lounge to listen to 

music. 



Drinker A1 

Front Row: Kevin Hailzell, Ben Loveless, Jim Mulherin, Mike Daniels. 
Standing: Nathanael Washam. 




Drinker 



Since so much time at Lehigh is de\i)tecl to 
attending class, doing homework, and studying 
tor exams and quizzes, every student needs time 
to relax. Study breaks can be as short as 15 minutes 
spent watching TV, or a few hours playing basketball 
with friends at the gym. Each student decides the best 
wav to wind down. 

l.ehigh offers a wide variety of activities to meet any 
student's desire for relaxation. For many, physical 
activity is the best way to clear the mind. Taylor 
Gym's fitness center is a sure getaway (except at 5 
p.m. on a weekday, when it is likely to be crowded), as 
are the pool at open swim, the climbing wall, squash 
courts and basketball courts. It the hills are not too 
overwhelming for you, South Mountain offers some of 
the best mountain bike trails in Pennsylvania. 

rhose with more art-oriented tastes can find repose 
at Zoellner Arts Center. With a full schedule of guest 
performances, music, art and theater, students can 
always find an event to attend. For those who have the 
talent to play an instrument or sing, practice rooms 
offer a calm retreat from the usual Lehigh scurrying. 
The Health and Wellness Center offers programs 
throughout the year that include massages, 
' aromatherapy, and alternative ways of healing and 
relaxing. The first lucky students who sign up for 
these programs can revel in the treatments available. 
Those who miss the signups or only have a few 
minutes to spare during the day can enjoy the 
relaxation room in the Wellness Center instead. Here 



they can watch a mesmerizing video, listen to soothing 
music and have their muscles relaxed by a mechanical 
massage chair. 

The smell of coffee grounds and the sight of people 
engrossed in each other or in a newspaper is found at 
Jazzman's Cafe. This can instill a bit of home for West 
Coast Starbucks fanatics. For those still wanting a low- 
key hangout for students, the Student Senate's plans to 
open a 24-hour student diner with low cost food and 
soothing decor will hopefully be a favorite place 
between work and class. 

A no-effort pastime is watching movies. Lehigh offers 
a campus movie channel, which runs movies 24 hours a 
day and can be found on an\' cable television on 
campus. But it's best not to get addicted to the channel 
or you'll be watching the same movies repeatedly until 
the schedule is changed. University Productions, the 
student run programming group on campus, offers 
recently released movies on a big screen in Kenner 
Theater on weekends. Catching an early movie at 
Kenner is a great way to wind down from a long week 
before going out for the night. 

All the clubs and organizations on campus sponsor 
activities throughout the year, from the International 
Bazaar to Greek Week and Sundaze. All of these 
activities are not to be missed. They can be thought of 
as prearranged relaxation time. Just be careful; the 
danger with offering so many choices for relaxation is 
that it's possible to get caught up in one relaxing 
activity after another. ■ 




Snow Days 

Students living on Lehigh's campus can always see some of 
the most beautiful snow-covered landscapes during the winter. 
If they are lucky, school will be closed, allowing ihem to play in 
the snow, sled on the mountain and have snowball fights. 



Drinker A3 

Front Row; Lori DeMito, Danielle Estremera. Emma Lehrer, Kimberly MacDonald. 
Back Row: Aliza Zelin, Ariel Fried. Alessandra Tela, 




Mythi 
Bea 




Keepers of 
the gold 

Charles Pavlides, 
'04, and David 
Thompson, '06, 
develop ideas for 
student program- 
ming dunng a 
meeting for the 
McClintic-Marshall 
House staff. 



Though they may not be loved by all students, 
Gryphons play an important role in ensuring the 
safety and well-being of students living in all 
campus residence halls. More than 80 Gryphons are sta- 
tioned throughout the living spaces on campus. 

Becoming a Gryphon is not easy; applicants must com- 
plete a rigorous and extensive application, interview and 
personality evaluation. While Gryphons have a "salary" that 
amounts to free on-campus housing, it is little compensation 
for the role that requires them to be available to their resi- 
dents nearly 24 hours a day. 



Contrary to the beliefs of many students, Gryphons are 
not in place simply to enforce university regulations. The 
more rewarding and fun aspects of the job include acting as 
social advisers, academic supporters, and in many cases, eve: 
friends. They ensure that residents learn and grow together 
as a cohesive group. 

Despite the large amount of responsibility that comes 
with the job, most Gryphons are satisfied with their work 
and many apply to return to the job year after year. This 
dedication makes Gryphons live up to their original name- 
sake, a mythical beast in charge of "keeping the gold." ■ 



Richards A1 & B1 

Front Rovi^: Brian Goldstein, Alex Hishmeh, Mike IVloscowitz, Rob Rotfeld, Jerre 
Lieberman, Bacl< Row: Ryan Bird, Travis Harmon, Brandon Davis, Kevin Ryan, 
Ctiris Albrecht, Rick Wagner, Kevin McHugh, Sarit Chavalitdhamrong, Eric Blanton, 
Dave Moscow, Dan Drennan, Matt Bacon. 




Richards A2 

Front Row: Rachel FInbloom, Heather Wolfert, Stephanie Palmieri, Heather 

Hamasaki. Middle Row: Gina Lewandowski, Katherine Wegert, Lauren 

Calabrese, Mary Bustin, Dominique Aubry. Back Row: Samantha Soohoo, 

Betsy Balaguer, Lauren Haney. 



Richards 



Richards A3 

Front Row: David Sylvester, Logan Dungan. Dave DiMaria. Bacl( Row: Hasan 

Bayat, Ctiris McGinn, Matthew McBride. 




l3D 



Richards A4 

Front Row: Andrew Lopatofsl<y. Michael Gioia, Neil Kumar, Back Row: Eric 

Brandt, Landon Maggs, Grant Hartman. 



277 




Richards B2 

Front Row: Jon Glueck, Daniel Loeb, Chuck Hagan. Middle Row: Joshua Kuzon, 
Bradley Hoover, Derek Johnson, Justin Stroup, Back Row: William Koffel. Mark 
McLean, Trenton Hicks, Frank Denbow, Dave Stanek, Matthew Cecil, Kris 
Mackes, Christopher Markle. 



I 

Richards B3 

Front Row: Yoon Lee, Devon Giddon, Robyn Fhedman, Julie Miller, Katie von 

Seekamm. Middle Row: Jessica Martinaitis, Traci Brinkman, Lindsay Orringer, 

Amanda Segal, Larissa Boyer, Back Row: Ludmilla Bispells. Lindsey Muller, 

p Kim Hummers, Melanie Conklin. Kim Davis, Mary Thompson, Erin Vella. 





Richards B4 

Front Row: Bobby Wilt, Doug Ross, Claude Kershner. Miles Lavin. Adam 
Speen, Derek Frankhouser. Back Row: Steven Munoz, Andrew Crape, Asher 
ChristI, Eric Winter, David Colucci, 




Which break is it anyway? 

A Lower Cents resident uses the pingpong table as a 

study desk so it is close by wtien tie is ready for a 

break. Or does ttiat smirk on tiis face mean that his 

studying is simply a break from playing pingpong? 




The ^"^ 
Perk^l 
ofTa^ 



Sinking the 
5-ball 

Residents of Taylor 

College enjoy a 

quick game of pool 

in one of the 

buildings several 

lounges. Pool tables 

are available in 

many Lehigh 

residence halls. 



Living in Taylor 

has given me a 

much broader 

understanding of 

the u/orld, from 

conversations 

with foreign 

students to my 

broadened 

culinary palate. It 

has definitely 

made an impact 

on how I view 

the world at 

large, 

Todd Simkins, '07 

Resident, 
Taylor College 




Every student living on campus has a clear 
preference about where to live during the 
school year. Freshmen have few choices, 
either the quad (Dravo House, Drinker House 
and Richards House), McClintic-Marshall 
House, or the Lower Centennial complex. But 
upperclassmen have a much larger selection: 
Campus Square, Brodhead House, Trembley 
Park and Sayre Park Village. 

But one residence hall that stands out from 
the rest is the prestigious Taylor College. Taylor 
is home to 145 students from all four classes, 
with approximately one-third being freshmen. 
Like other dorms on campus, Taylor has both 
double and single rooms, and the building is 
divided into sections. But that is where most of 
the similarities end. In Taylor, each section has 
its own large multipurpose lounge, complete 
with a kitchen and TV. It is also the only fresh- 
man residence hall that is air conditioned. 

The interior of the building was entirely 
reconstructed in 1 984, when it was reopened as 
Lehigh's first residential college. It underwent 
renovations again two years ago. The building, 
constructed in the late 1800s, was the gift of 
Andrew Carnegie in honor of his friend and 
associate, university trustee Charles L. Taylor. 



What makes Taylor even more unique is the 
lact that a professor lives there and takes an 
active role in the many social, cultural and 
educational programs that are sponsored in the 
building. These include special dinners for 
Taylor residents and a banquet at the end of the 
year. 

"We have so many activities and the Taylor 
dinners are fun events unique to the dorm, " said 
Jessica Kramer, '07. "Kashi [Johnson], our 
faculty master, does stuff like study breaks in her 
apartment and that aspect of living in Taylor is 
really cool. " 

How do students get into this luxurious 
house? By application, of course. The applicatior 
process is designed to determine which students 
are best suited for casual interaction with the 
facult}' master, as well as the other 75 faculty 
fellows assigned to the building. But according 
to some of its residents, it is well worth the time 
and effort to apply. j 

Todd Simkins, '07, said, "Living in Taylor 
has given me a much broader understanding 
of the world, from conversations with foreign 
students to my broadened culinary palate. It 
has definitely made an impact on how I view 
the world at large." ■ 



Taylor College 




Looking around 

Alex Grosskurth, '05. and a friend stroll down 
the hall to find a good place to eat dinner. 



moving 

down 



the hi 



Despite its numerous advantages, living off campus also 
presents students with additional challenges, responsibilities 



By AMANDA MacMILLAN 

From the April 6 issue of The Brown and White 



A working bathroom was all she wanted from 
her landlord. Yet, Nancy Kanetsky, '04, and 
her roommates walked halt a block down 
Montclair Avenue to use the Wendy's bathroom for 
an entire weekend, when their toilet stopped work- 
ing last year. 

Unable to reach their landlord by phone or e- 
mail, two roommates finally tracked him down at 
his home that Sunday afternoon. 

"Bare necessities, you need heat and running 
water," Kanetsky said. "I think that's all landlords 
are really required to take care of immediately." 

But the girls claim their landlord has repeatedly 
ignored emergency calls, neglected their safety and 

failed to follow through 
on promises. The land- 
lord, on the other 
hand, blames their 
spoiled relationship on 
miscommunication 
and a lack of organiza- 
tion between the ten- 
ants themselves. 
With approximately 
1,300 undergraduates — roughly 28 percent of the 
student body - living off campus, landlord horror 
stories are natural. Ot course, landlords have com- 
plaints about student tenants as well. 

When students move off campus, they enter into 
a partnership with their landlord, their neighbors 
and the City of Bethlehem. In the last few years, the 
cir\' has gotten more involved in this partnership, 
and landlords claim they have steadily been improv- 
ing the quality of homes in South Bethlehem. 
Students living off campus - or considering 
making the move - should know their rights and 
responsibilities as a tenant, and what they should 
expect. 

Insisting on inspections 

For many years, student rentals in the City of 
Bethlehem were not inspected annually. City regu- 
lations required that a house be inspected every 
time new tenants moved in, but there was no way 




the city could keep track, said Mike Palos, chief of 
Bethlehem's Bureau of Housing. 

Palos explained that when a house in Bethlehem is 
sold, it must pass inspection before settlement is made. 
Once the house passes, the owner is given a Certificate of 
Occupancy and is free to move in or rent the house. 
"It's kind of a safety check for the city," Palos said. "We 
go through with a basic checklist, but we're really look- 
ing for anything that could possibly go wrong." 

Palos' checklist includes working smoke detectors on 
every floor, handrails on all stairs and windows that open 
and close properly. Safe electrical wiring throughout the 
house is mandator)', and outlets near sinks, in bathrooms 
or at kitchen counters must be ground fault interrupters 
(three-pronged, with a red and black safety button). The 
homeowner is given 30 days to make repairs, and after 
30 days will be fined every day until the house is cleared. 

After an owner moves in, however, or rents to a fam- 
ily, a house does not need to be inspected until it is vacant again. 
Sometimes a family moves out ot a house after 55 years, and when 
it is finally inspected, nothing is even close to being up to code, 
Palos said. 

One tamiiy in a house for 55 years, however, is much different 
from 55 different groups of college students over the years, Palos 
said. Specific guidelines were therefore created for student rental 
properties. For as long as he can remember, a city regulation has 
forbid more than five unrelated people, male or female, to live 
together in the same dwelling. 

"What happened is that you had these landlords who were 
charging rent and cramming eight, nine students into the house," 
Palos said. "Some landlords will try to make a walk-in closet a bed- 
room." The state mandated minimum size for a room is 70 square 
feet, and every bedroom must contain a window. 

The five-tenant limit improved some living conditions, but the 
city was still concerned that these high-traffic properties - which 
changed tenants almost every year - were not up to par. In Novem- 
ber 2000, the Council of the City ot Bethlehem passed Article 
1739, the "Regulated Rental Unit Occupancy Ordinance." The law 
applies to dwellings rented to three or more unrelated people. These 
dwellings must have a specific license and must be inspected every 
year. 

The city can stay involved with these houses between inspec- 
tions, as well, because the Housing Authority receives a copy of 
each lease, along with each tenants' name, address and telephone 
number. This relationship between landlords, tenants and city 
officials benefits ever^'one involved, Palos said. 

"It helps the landlord in one respect, in that it's a three-strikes- 
you're-out rule," he said. "If you have a student property and the 




Welcome to the neighborhood 

Montclair Avenue is one of several streets 
surrounding campus that is home to a large 
number of students. ((Moving off campus 
affords students with more freedom than they 
would find in a dormitory, but it also creates 
additional responsibilities. 

Broken banister 

The banister in Nancy Kanetsky's, '04, third 
floor stairwell came loose from the wall during 
the year. City officials urge students to 
contact them with safety hazards that go 
unanswered by landlords. 




■ 281 



'olice have been there constantK', 
very time there's a police call, I get 
copy of that report. If it's the third 
•me the same student has done 
.imething, he's out of there. We 
ill make him leave the property, 
nd it helps the landlord keep con- 
ol." 

On the other hand, the program 
leips the city stay on top of land- 
■rds and make sure the housing 
i^mditions are up to code. 

"Birkel Avenue is a good example 
where we used to have some real 
umlords, to put it bluntly, and 
ith the annual inspections, we were 
1 them so much that the repairs 
I're costing them a fortime," Palos 
id. 

Jeft Fegely, '98, lived in rental 
)using as an undergraduate, and 
)w rents two of his own properties 
Lehigh students. He said the 
l^pections should make students 
'• d their parents feel more comfort- 
lie about off-campus housing. 
i "The tact that they actually go 
and check the batteries and the 
jeration of the smoke detectors, 
Jd they check for fire hazards like 
limed windows, that makes me 



feel much safer, " he said. "V<'hen 
you look at campus death causes, 
besides drinking, a lot of them are 
from fire." 

While the regulated rental laws 
mav prevent houses from falling into 
disrepair, .some landlords are un- 
happy. 

"Nobody likes to spend the extra 
money," said Jern,' Fasnacht, owner 
of Fasnacht Property Management. 
Under the program guidelines, land- 
lords must pay S50 a year per prop- 
erty for inspection, plus S5 for each 
tenant. For someone like Fasnacht, 
who owns more than 100 properties 
on the South .Side, the tees add up 
quickly. 

Fasnacht said he doesn't have a 
problem with the code itself, but 
with the city's fees. The program 
should be insulting to students, he 
said, because it shows that the cit)' 
assumes five unrelated people will 
cause more trouble than other rent- 
ers would. 

"If that doesn't have discrimina- 
tion written all over it, I don't know 
what does," Fasnacht said. "A family 
of 20 isn't going to cause any 
trouble, but vou and vour friends 



are going to partw rip down light 
fixtures, rip wires out of walls, take 
handrails down, take batteries out of 
smoke detectors, because you're 
unrelated. I take it personally and I 
think students should too. It's 
babysitting you, because you're not 
as responsible as the 20 people 
across the street." 

Another South Side landlord, 
who wishes to remain anonymous, 
agrees that the policies are unfairly 
limited to only student housing. She 
wants to see all properties inspected. 

"The annual inspection rules 
were a great move," she said. "But 
every house on the block should be 
inspected, not just the student 
houses. If there are two people in 
the house next to my rental, and 
they don't take care of their house, 
it's a hazard to my house. If they're 
careless and their house burns, mine 
is next!" 

Fasnacht also said he has broken 
the five-tenant per house rule on 
several occasions. Even though the 
city boasts strict enforcement of the 
law, he said, officials have been 
flexible with him. 

continued on next page —> 



He said he 
paid people to 
clean, but we 
came up and my 
mom sat down 
on the couch and 
Started to cry. She 
begged me to get 
a room on cam- 
pus because it 
was so dirty and 
disgusting. ## 

Kate Donald, '04 

Off-Campus 
Resident 




"They may see six, seven names on the mailbox, because, 
yeah, seven girls have been in and out of that house in the last 
year, and I'm sure at one point they overlapped for a month," 
he said. "They may see eight names, because your boyfriend gets 
mail there too. He's always there anyway, does that mean he 
lives there? Is that six people? I don't know. 

"The city says they're going to enforce this, and they write a 
lot about it in the paper and ever)'body was gung ho about it, 
but I think it's something everyone, including the city, is still 
feeling out at this point," he said. "They have three, four differ- 
ent leases for the same house, from all different times during the 
year, and they can't tell who lives there when." 

According to Palos, the situation is much more straightfor- 
ward than Fasnacht implies. "We catch a landlord with six 
people in a house, we fine them," he said. 

Trouble in paradise 

'Whether you're a lancUord with 20 houses on a block, or a 
student with two years worth of belongings in your trunk, 
move-in day is one of the most hectic days of the year. Leases 
typically run June 1 to June 1, and one group of tenants must 
be gone before a new group arrives. 

Most leases require students to clean the house and re- 
move anything they've stored over the year, but Fasnacht 
never counts on that. Knowing that about 80 percent of the 
students aren't going to clean, he said, he has about six 
cleaning crews ready and waiting each June. He said the 
cleaning is taken care of first, followed by any minor repairs 
the tenants need. 



Open at your own risk 

Montclair Avenue residents Kelly Searfoss, '04, 
and Nancy Kanetsky, '04, struggle to open their 
living room v^indow/, which was broken for much 
of the year. The house is inspected annually, 
but the women felt that conditions in their home 
could have been much better. 



"If there's a special order handle on the freezer and it's going 
to take a couple more days, they understand," he said. "But 
what they don't want to find is that their house is still dirty." 

But when Kate Donald, '04, moved into her Montclair Av- 
enue house in June 2001, that's exactly what she found. 

"He hadn't done anything to get it ready, " she said of 
Fasnacht. "He said he paid people to clean, but we came up and 
my mom sat down on the couch and started to cry. She begged 
me to get a room on campus because it was so dirty and disgust- 
ing." 

Fasnacht said students should not expect to move into a 
spotless house on June 1. Experience has taught him not to 
make false promises and to prep students for a week of cleaning 
and repairs. 

"There might be 20 people crawling all over the house doing 
cleaning, running electrical wires," he said. "If I give you this 
big speech when you see the house, and you move in and there's 
one thing that I said that didn't happen when you moved in, or 
wasn't what you thought, that creates a landlord-tenant friction 
right away, and I hate that, can't stand that." 

Donald and her roommates were unhappy with her land- 
lord from the beginning, but didn't want to go through the 
trouble of moving to another house. They renewed their 
lease for another year, and in August 2002, Kanetsky moved 
in with them. A few weeks after Kanetsky moved in, the dead 
bolt on the front door broke. The girls say they called 
Fasnacht repeatedly before he came to look at the door. He 
examined the problem and said he'd be back to repair it. 

"At that point, I asked him if he was going to fix it or if I 
should do it myself," Kanetsky said. "If I had known he was 
going to take so long I would've just gone to Home Depot and 
gotten a new lock myself" 

A week passed, however, and one night while the front door 
remained unlocked, the girls were robbed. 

"He came in the front door, took our TV, Krist)'n (Sayball, 
'04) had a present wrapped up for her dad that they took, and 
they took posters off our wall from Italy," Donald said. "It's just 
so scary to think that someone actually walked right in while we 
were upstairs sleeping." 

The girls left another message for Fasnacht the next day, 
telling him about the robbery. He was at the house and fixed 
the door that morning. 

According to Fasnacht, the door required a special long bolt 
that had to be ordered through the mail. In the meantime, he 
said a temporary lock was put on the door, which he claims was 
not in use the night of the robber)'. 

Two months later, the girls' only toilet broke. Fasnacht sent 
someone over to look at the problem as soon as the girls called. 
However, the plumber left and the toilet still would not work, 
leaving the girls no choice but to walk to Wendy's or ask the 



neighbors to use their bathrt)oiii. They tried 
to call and e-mail Fasnacht tor two days, with 
no answer. 

"Finally on Sunday I t)'pcd his address 
into Mapquest and Kristyn and I drove to 
Orefield where he lives, and found him out- 
side painting his mailbox," Kanetsky said. 
"He said he hadn't been getting our messages 
and that we'd been calling the wrong num- 
ber. It was the only number we had!" 

Fasnacht disagrees. He said that every group 
of tenants has three ways to reach him: a non- 
emergenc)- number, an e-mail address and an 
emergency pager number. After sending some- 
one out to fix the initial toilet problem, he 
assumed the situation had been resolved. 

Randi Neihaus, '04, lives in one of 
Fasnacht's Hillside Avenue properties. When 
her window wasn't sealed properly, she called 
Fasnacht because cold air was getting in her 
room. 

"He sent someone to come look at it and 
they said something like, 'It's not broken, ju.st 
lock it and it is fine,' which was definitely not 
the case," she said. "It's funny because whether 
you need a plumber, electrician, exterminator - 
it's his dad. Apparendy he's quite a handyman." 

She and her roommates have had minor 
problems, but they have his pager number 
and he usually responds quickly to their 
emergency calls. 

"In the beginning ot the school year he 
was really bad about getting back to us, 
maybe also because ever)'one was moving in 
and had problems," she said. "But now it's 
fine. The other day our toilet flooded and he 
was here in half an hour." 



I enant responsibilities 

A glance down 1 lillside Avenue on a warm 
day reveals students enjoying the weather and 
lounging on Salvation Army sofas on the front 
porch. The couch may have only cost S30, but 
according to Palos, the porch is not the place for 
your indoor hirniture - in fact, it's illegal. 

"It's a breeding ground lor mice and rats 
because it's a warm place for them to go," he 
said. "It really becomes a health issue as well 
as a safety issue, and we will go after the 
landlords for it." 

Indoor furniture placed outdoors is one of 
the most frequent problems the city has with 
student tenants. Other problems include 
litter, and fire hazards due to the misuse of 
extension cords, Christmas lights, and clutter 
stored in the basement. 

Several landlords agree that the worst 
thing students can do is to leave things be- 
hind after they move out. Some charge a 
"clean up fee" and a "clean out fee," up to 
S200 each, if belongings are left in the house. 

Security deposits, usually one-month's 
rent paid when the lease is signed, are always 
a concern among students. Many students 
feel that landlords keep unfair amounts of the 
deposit without a good explanation. 

"Students don't realize the extent involved 
in repairing a hole in the wall or repainting a 
room," Fasnacht said. "They're going to say 
they bought a gallon of black paint for S30 at 
Home Depot, why am I charging S300 to 
paint their black room back to white? Well 
now I'm going from a black wall, to two coats 
of primer, and then paint, and I have to hire 
someone to do it." 



John Bernier, a propertv' manager for 
several student rentals, said the landlord he 
works with, Emory Zimmers, only cakes 
student deposits for major damage. 

"He's vcr)' good about deposits, and we've 
never had complaints that we take an unfair 
amount," Bernier said. "We only charge for 
major damage or intentional damage, which 
is very rare. Kids are going to leave stuff be- 
hind and they're going to leave the house 
messy; you have to expect that." 

Be a smart shopper 

Landlords know that students will pay 
more for housing near Lehigh's campus than 
other Bethlehem residents. They also know 
that student housing requires more attention 
than other rentals might. 

According to Palos, a landlord might rent 
identical properties to students for Si, 500 a 
month and to a Bethlehem family for ap- 
proximately $1,000. However, he said, stu- 
dents should have more utilities and services 
included in their rent than a family would. 

Fasnacht, who is one of the only landlords 
that provides Cable TV in his properties, said 
some landlords take advantage of the average 
student rental price. 

"You and your buddies go look at a house 
for the first time," Fasnacht said, "and you go 
to Joe Schmoe's house and he says, 'Rent's 
S300 a person.' And you say, 'Yeah, rock on, 
that's exactly what our friends are paying 
now!' But come to find out that rhey have 
everv'thing included and you have nothing, 
but you just didn't know enough. Those 
landlords find out standard rent, charge that 

continued on next page — > 



Litter, litter 
everywhere 

Loose trash and recyclables 
accumulate at the bottom of 
Boyer Street, which adpins 

the back lots of the houses on 

both Montclair and Birkel 

avenues. Litter is one of the 

biggest problems the city has 

with Lehigh student renters 

and their landlords, who can 

be sued for neglecting the 

problem at their properties 






and don t pay Uiiliiits, and just ride the coattails 
of the landlords take this seriously." 

An e-mail survey of 421 off-campus students, 
conducted by Residential Ser\'ices, revealed that 
trash collection was included in rent for 88 
percent of students. Parking was included for 61 
percent, security systems for 44 percent and 
cable TV for 27 percent. Services included in less 
than 20 percent of students' rents were heat, 
electricit)'. Internet connection and telephone. 

David Joseph, director of Residential Ser- 
vices, said he worries that students do nor con- 
sider the extra expenses that go along with an 
off-campus house. 

"Kids want to get off campus because they say 
a house is so much cheaper, but 1 h.ivc to won- 
der, with all of the things included in the room 
and board fee," he said. "Students are so busv 
already with school, and if they go off-campus, 
now all of a sudden they have to think about 
turning the heat down, turning off lights and 
paving bills." 

While Fasnacht and a few other landlords 
own dozens of houses on the South Side, some 
landlords rent just a few houses. A landlord who 
rents two houses to students on the South Side 
thinks the people who rent so manv houses 
cannot keep up with their properties. 

"They're in over their heads, and they don't - 
they can't - take care of their houses," she said. 
One of these landlords owns a property next 
door to one of her rentals, and she said she'd 
witnessed repeated problems with his house. The 
landlord is consistently late with snow removal 
and disregards safety issues that she has ad- 
dressed. 

"A tree from his yard is hanging over into my 
yard, and it's leaning on my power wires," she said. 



_ A lot of students don't 

understand that they 

have the right to call us 

anytime and say 'this 

wire's hanging here/ 

'the garbage has been in 

my yard for three 

weeks/ or 'the toilet's 

been leaking and we've 

been calling the 

landlord but no one is 

there/ Well, guess what, 

we'll be out there and 

the landlord has fiv^ 

days to get it fixed. 



Mike Palos 

Chief Housing Officer, 
City of Betfilehem 



It doesn't violate the city's inspection code, so 
there's really no way to get him to take care of it, 
even though it's a hazard to my tenants." 

Lindsay McFillin, '04, said that a landlord 
with only a few houses should mean more per- 
sonal attention and quicker service, but in her 
situation it has meant exactly the opposite. 

When McFillin and her roommates encoun- 
tered plumbing and carpentr}' problems in their 
new house, they tried to contact their landlord 
for weeks with no success. McFillin said her 
landlord only owns one other house in the area, 
and doesn't have other workers to maintain the 
properties. After a month passed and the girls 
threatened to withhold rent, the landlord's son 
attempted to fix the problems. 

"1 guess landlords with more than one or two 
homes are kind of forced into hiring extra help 
because they know they can't handle it on their 
own," MciiUin said. "So in a sense, you get 
better ser\qce when your landlord owns a bunch 
of homes, because mine think they can fix ev- 
enthing on their own, and trust me, they can't. 
They've ruined plenty of things in this house." 

Lehigh's role 

Students with landlord problems often seek 
advice from the Dean of Students office or from 
Residential Services, because Lehigh doesn't 
have a separate ofFice for off-campus concerns, 
said Tom Dubreuil, associate dean of students. 
Several years ago, the two offices co-produced a 
guidance booklet for students considering a 
move off campus titled "Before you Sign." 

The booklet, along with a list of area land- 
lords who pay to have their information listed, is 
the only official advice Lehigh gives to its off- 
campus students. 

Palos said several years ago, the dean of stu- 
dents office requested annual lists of landlords 
who owned licensed regulated rentals in the city. 
Residential Services would only advertise the 
landlords who had been recognized by the city. 

But Palos said he hasn't heard from anyone in 
the dean of students office, or in Residential 
Services, in at least two years. 

"Hmm, never heard of them ... Never heard 
of them ..." he mentions as he leafs through this 
year's landlord list. He pauses at other names, 
sometime smiling, sometime cringing. 

Residential Services has not contacted the city 
in several years, according to Joseph, because the 
office thought every off-campus property was 
inspected by the city. 

"From what I understand, the city has been 
slowly getting around to annual inspections, and 
I think they're starting to really get on top of 
things," he said. "We assume that every landlord 
in our book has been certified." 

Currently, any landlord can be listed in the 
directory as long as he or she pays a fee, but 
Joseph cautioned that Lehigh has no affiliation 
with any of the landlords. 

"The only way we regulate names is if we get 
several complaints from students about the same 
landlord, then we'll call the guy and tell him 
we're removing him from the list," he said. 




"Before you Sign" has not been updated for 
at least two years, and was compiled by Jenny 
Volchko and Amy Costello, staff members who 
have both left Lehigh. 

According to the booklet, Lehigh used to 
recommend specific lawyers for students who 
had trouble with landlords, and would pay a 
percentage of the lawyer's fee. However, the 
university has terminated the policy. Students 
are now referred direcdy to the Northampton 
County bar association. Dubreuil said the policy 
to not recommend lawyers was changed for all 
university issues, not just for landlord problems. 

Dubreuil said the dean of students office has 
plans to update its "Before you Sign" booklet 
this summer, and Joseph said interest was ex- 
pressed by the Student Senate last year to get 
involved. 

Joseph does not think Lehigh needs an office 
for off-campus students, and feels the references 
his office provides are sufficient. He pointed out 
that the majority of students surveyed by Resi- 
dential Services moved off-campus because they 
wanted cheaper housing, a different lifestyle, 
privacy and separation from university rules. 

"I haven't heard the off-campus students, as a 
collective group, saying 'we need more atten- 
tion,'" he said. "If anything, the reason why they|j 
go off campus is that they want less attention 
from the school." 

McFillin, despite her bad experience, agrees 
students should deal with housing on their own. 

"I think we already live in such a protective 
bubble here and we need to experience hardship; 
and conquer them on our own, rather then 





Getting Your Money's Worth? 



Trash 

Heat 

Cable 

Internet 

Electric 

Parking 



J 



88% 



J 



14% 



J 



27% 



J, 



A recent e-mail survey by 
residential services asked 
337 off-campus students 
what services are included 
in their monthly rent. 



14% 



j 



61% 



Telephone I J 

Security System i 



8% 



J 



44% 



20 40 60 80 100 



Parking crunch 

These houses on Birkel Avenue are lucky to 
have backyards that adjoin an alley, Boyer 
Street, providing the students vi/ho live there a 
place to park their cars. In a densely populated 
area such as South Bethlehem, parking is 
always a problem. 



someone lioklint; our li.ind ihroiigli them," she said. "The only thing 
that I wish Lehigh coiilil help out with is assistance with issues such as 
what I went through. It just would have felt good to know that when I 
finally got to the point of utter frustration, that there was someone or 
something bigger behind me to back me up." 

McFillin said the help would be appreciated, especially because she 
and her roommates repeatedly tried to contact the city for help, but 
were told that the city couldn't imerfere wirh student-landlord rela- 
tionships. 

Rachel Zief, 04, moved off campus in June 2002, and wishes she 
had received more guidance from the university. 

"If they only guarantee housing for freshman and sophomores, then 
It's their responsibility to assist any upperclassmen who need advice 
and suggestions," she said. "I used the Residential Services packet when 
looking for a house, but it would have been nice if the landlords adver- 
tised were all recommended by students. Instead, we wasted a lot of 
time visiting really sketchy landlords and houses that were in terrible 
condition." 

Students continue to move oft campus each year, and Residential 
Services' e-mail survey indicated that 85.4 percent of students would 
not consider moving back on campus. 

Protect your rights 

"While conditions are improving, there are still landlords who break 
the rules and take advantage of students. Palos said the most important 
thing students can do when signing a lease is to make sure the owner 
has a Certificate of Occupancy and that the house has been inspected 
in the last year. 

After speaking at an August 2003 orientation for international 
students, Palos said, phone calls to his office from Lehigh students 
have increased significantl\- this year. Normally he receives five or six a 
year, but over the winter he received between 15 and 20 calls, most 
about heating issues. Still, he wishes more students knew that help was 
available. 

"A lot of students don't underst.ind that they have the right to call 
us anytime and say 'this wire s hanging here,' 'the garbage has been in 
my yard for three weeks,' or 'the toilets been leaking and we've been 
calling the landlord but no one is there,' " he said. "Well, guess what, 
we'll be out there and the landlord has five davs to get it fi.xed." 
Some students won't call the cit)- because they are afraid of their 
landlord's reaction. But, Palos stressed, the city can't help if the 
inspectors can't come inside and see what's wrong. 

As for Kanetskv and her roommates, the lack of knowledae about 
the Inspections Bureau kept them from voicing their complaints. 
Kanetsky thinks students don't often realize, or don't care, that help is 
available. 

"I mean, we've thought about calling, just like we've thought about 
moving out, but I guess we never actually thought the cir\' could help 
us," she said. "Plus, we're college students - we're running around, 
we're busy, we just don't have the time to pursue something to the 
next level. Its just easier to put up with it for a little while longer." 

It is helpful though, Kanetsky said, to know Palos is there to help. 
Now, before making any more bathroom trips to "Wendy's, the girls 
will remember the Cin' of Bethlehem is on their side. ■ 



3' 




A friend is someone who knows all about you ar|: 

loves you anyway 



457 Webster 



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Lena Andrews* /^i^t/^/^&/^ ^Me4^, 6m.llLj ^flrLi/bger, Jessie K'c^iter, '^eth libepfcet 



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NIkkl'Sandy'Tiemey'Jen 
_ Anna'Amanda 

.we rode the un-party bus from lafayette. we like radiator drinks, we played "lefs make a bet" • the 
CCB & yahtzee. game onl hoff & luis introduced us to jawn • nikkl hooks off when in k-town. t once danced 

with krusty the clown • miami. dance, you know the rest, we sometimes just don^ show up for tests • 

the music indust^ called &jen raps on her flute, "will you still hook up with me after 1 ^ootT'msor^ 

rr^s verderami and jen has no sheet, have you been to the gym for afternoon meat? • our hot TA sandy 

said we got daqs. don't mess with t. nikki's got her back • uncle danny brought us rhanna the frog, do you 

know the owner of A-BOB's? • hotel 215. the hookah, sub Vs. don't go to class, i have some trees • ,ts 

an adjective like tall" and the remix to cognition, I singed my eyelashes in the kitchen • IDs & th^ s",per 

are some of sandy's fears, she had to be maria to drink a few beers • have you ever danced wit the 

devil or rode t down the hill? i hear the tranquilizer of cats is a real thrill • we were bombed like 

pinocchlo at senior week, we had a stalker named vladimir who did like to peak -jen fa Is asleep in 

between 2 doors, and amanda lays it down when it comes to chores • we got us a tab e and were 

evicted from our hotel, your tickets already written, see you in hell • strap 40's to your hands and rack 

iles. "COME ON. WE'RE IN COLLEGE," it's 215 style • 





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291 



324 East 



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293 



517 & 513 East Packer 



HEATHER 




MARTHA 



517 & 573 East Packet 



511 A 513 EAST PACKER 




295 



521 & 523 East Fifth 




527 & 523 East Fifth 




3 



297 



225 Van Buren 





299 



Christy Drinkuth ■ Jasmine Foreman > Nora Linscheid 




109 Morton and Friends 



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550 Hillside 




Alysa Jen Lucas 




In for the long haul 

A freshman student adapts to her new home 
at Taylor College. Moving into a dorm roonn 
for the first time is always an experience, 
especially when it comes to finding room for 
all of your belongings. 




As we graduate, we are closing the chapter of 
our lives that was Lehigh. After four years we 
are moving in new directions; some of us will 
go on to further our education, others will go 
into the workforce. College is a time to learn 
new things, but it is also a time to learn about 
ourselves. Looking through the portraits that 
follow, you may recognize some faces, or none 

at all. These are the perceptions that 
have been captured and will last forever. 



-rrrT 








GRADUATES 




306 



no-^t^aiid^ 




364 



camera d-kii d^evilo-n.^l 



366 



d^evilo-n^ li^de^ 



394 



cG-m.m.eKcem.eK 



t 




Emily R. Aagaard 



Joseph M. Abel 



Christina ). Accardo Kristen E. Acciaioli 




Matthew A. Adier 



John C. Agostino 



Kristina L. Aji 



Michael j. Albertine 






Stefan i Alexander 



Kimberly R. Allen 



Rachel E. Alonso 



Seth D. Altman 




Margret u. Anaci..on Nicholas H. Anderson Sean P. Anderson 



Lena M. Andrews 





Michael R. Angelastro K'nnifer M. Ap[:)le 



Lu/ A. Arh(jlecla 



bu/anne Aroncjvvit/ 



o 

B) 





307 



kathcrine E. Arscott 



Laurentia K. Ash 



Erin Q. Ashcrott 



Jessica M. Atvvood 




Jettrev S. Baker 



Spencer ). Balboni 



James T. Baran 



Kathrsn M. Barbush 





Stacy L. Bartell 



Meredith H. Batcha Adam C. Baughman 



Adam T. Beatty 






Biythe C. Beaubien 



Trevor J. Behr 



Emily S. Beil 



Matthew R. Bell 





^^^Jk 





Em i lie A. Bender 




Jane G. Berman 




Christopher W. Betz 



Frederick G. Betz 



Emilv B. Bicktord 



fr 


£ 1 


1 


^1 



Alison I'. Bisbano 




309 



Friday night fun Hold that smile 

Joy Fasanya and Jackie Gardocki pose for Jane Berman and Kerry Robertson say 
a picture before going out. cheese for the camera. 



Chance makes our 
parents^ but choice 
makes our friends. 

Jacques Delille (1738-1813) French poet 




Christine M. Boyd 



Denis R. Boyle Christopher W. Bradford Kevin P. Brady 





Andrej Branc 



Zachary J. Braun 



Adam J. Brazer 



Jared N. Breidinger 




WH ^'^^ 





Erin A. Breithaupt John R. Brenenstuhl Jenniter L. Brennan 



Lee A. Bressler 




Anthony M. Bnchta Amanda VV. Brodbeck Christina E. Brown 



Daniel G. Brown • 




Krist\' K. Brown 




Meredith L. Brown Stt'|)hanie B. Brown 



Douglas ). Browne 



n 
l°- 

la, 




Michael B. Buckler 



Rachel L. Buclgar 



Austin R. Bump 



Fayth S. Burns 






KelK M. Burns 



Charles F. Bustin 



Edward D. Cahan 



Clare E. Cambria 






Martina L. Campbell Wendy L. Campbell Christine L. Canfield Anthony Capece 





Elizabeth T. Caragliano Rachelle M. Carbonari Michael R. Carbonetta Theresa L. Carboni 





David L. Carlini 



Rebecca S. Carlson 




m ^ 



1 






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^L . '^'illl^l 


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1 


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jviereuiti, .-y. carso Michele M. Cartaya Michael E. Casarella 





313 



Matthew P. Catalano 



Carlo D. Cella 



Angelo M. Cemoni 



Kathryn A. Chatin 





Date party Senior cocktail reception 

liana Schwartz and Randi Neihaus hug at A perk of being a senior is enjoying senior 
an Alpha Phi date party. class events. Here, students enjoy them- 

selves at the senior cocktail reception held 

during the beginning of the year, 

I can't give you brains^ 
but I can give you a 
diploma.'^ 

- The Wizard of Oz 




Kit Ming Chan Christine R. Chaplin Raymond C. Chat3lin 








Soo Jung Cho 



Simon H. Choe 



Judy S. Chow Taylor J. Christman 




Patrick I.. LIdsen Jennifer W. Clayton Joseph T. Claytor Evan R. Coates 





Uouglas H. Cohurn 



Adam Cohen 



Joel A. Cohen 



Tal Cohen 







315 



Joseph T. Colangelo Michael L. Connolly 



Rory L. Connolly 



Michael T. Cooley 





Daniel P. Corbett Michael R. Corcoran Brian P. Coulombe 





Leigh k. Cowlishaw 



Jessica L. Craven Christopher C. Cresvvell 





)acl\n W. Cunningham Robert T. Cunningham Michael H. Curto 



Aaron J. Czysz 




Timothv P. Dale Michael G. D'Alessio 



Megan J. Davis 



Blair A. Decembrele 




Marshal S. Dee 



Christina M. Deeney David A. Degenhardt Calvin I. DeGrasse 




Sean J. Delmonico Ravmond G. Demers Matthew P. Demko Majed A. Dergham 




Katherine M. Desjardins 



Jessica L. Deutsch 



Andres A. Diaz 



Don DiBrita 





William G. Dickin 



Leigh Ann DiDomenico Alison B. Diefenderter 



Andrea L. Dierna 





Winter fun Lending a hand 

Keesha Smith and Luz Arboleda enjoy a Ryan McCann and BryceVanArsdalen lend 
day in the snow outside Campus Square. Stacy Bartell a hand at a party. 

1 never let schooling 

interfere with my 

education^' 

-Mark Twain 





Nicole Di Lorenzo Louis G. DiMassa Howard R. Dingle Julie C. Diorio 





Lindsey P. Domas Kathleen M. Donald Christine E. Donnelly Jetterey M. Doran 




Stacy H. Dorn Christopher J. Dossantos Christina L. Drinkuth Terrence P. Driscol 




/ 






1 


■» 






-1% 




JamesJ. Duane Danielle N. Dudick Melissa S. Duerbig Barbara M. Duffy 



9 



KiithiAii |. Diikatz 




Brandon I). [3uncan Heather ). IJunphy 



David M. Duquette 



o 




Bridget E. Dyer 




319 



Elizabeth S. Eaton 



loshua A. Eaton 



Alix E. Echelmeyer 







Nicole D. Facompre Amy E. Fantasia Nicole D. Farugia Joy A. Fasanya 






Anna R. Favour David V. Feclele John S. Feighner Steven R. Ferenzi 




Brian E. Ferrara Christopher S. Ferrara Victoria M. Ferrigno Caitlin M. Fiedler 




Dimitar L. Filipov William J. Finnegan Stephen R. Fisher 






lames H. Flament 



Joanna M. Fleming 



/% 






Courtney S. Ford 



Christopher W. Forstal 





321 



80's party Bethlehem basements 

Enn Maguire. Jaime Miller and Rachel Zief The typical basement in Bethlehem has 
dress up for an 'SOs party off-campus, mildew, eroded wood and bugs. Still, it is a 

popular spot for hanging out. as demon- 
strated by Suzanne Ennis. Tim Guida and 
Amy Georges 

Part of being sane, is 
being a little crazy. 






- Janet Long 





David B. Franklin Joshua S. Freedman Keith D. Frerichs Philip L. Fresconi 





Sarah M. Friedman Michelle L. Froehlich 



Erin M. Fullam 



Colleen D. Furey 





Renata D. Gagnon Caitilin M. Gallagher Colin E. Gallagher 





/'\aani K. Garcia Philip C. Garcia Jonathan C. Gardenier Jacqueline A. Gardoc 



!i 



^ 




tniily 1'. CiaiingLM 




Sean C. Garner 



Scott L. Garrett 



Kathenne B. Cjarrity 



o 









Steven M. Classman 



Adam P. Glielmi 



Anne M. Glowacki Craig O. Goldberg 






Bari B. Goldman Stephanie L. Goldman Brian M. Golebiewski Nathaniel G. Golub 




Blaire L. Goodwin 



\my C. Gottlieb 




Mollie E. Gore 




Mark J. Grabarits 




lessica L. Gorske 





Duane S. Graner Stephen A. Granstrar 




Christ()|)hc'r R. Gray l^dniel A. Greenawalt Michael F. Gregorek 




Heather A. Grieco 



n 
S 

Q. 

C 




325 



Shannon A. Grieser 



bara 1. Grillo 



Aclrienne L. Grunwald Timothy A. Guida 





One with nature Say cheese 

Matt Weintraub and Martina Campbell pet Jose Serrano and Chrissy RIchter 
a penguin at Sea World in San Diego, celebrate her 21st birthday. 



The secret of a rich life is 

to have more beginnings 

than endings. 

-Dave Weinbaum 





Marc G. Gulitz Genna B. Gurkoff Kathleen M. Haber Jessica Hadad 




Margaret A. Hagerman Eric M. Hahn 



John T. Hall 



Timothy D. Halpin 




Jennifer M. Hamilton Amir Hampel 



Marissa L. Hanley 




Daniel I. Harjes 




Emily G. Harlow David C. Hauptmann Celina R. Hayes Elizabeth B. Heard 




Corey J. Heller 



Rachel B. Heller 



Emily E. Henderson Lloyd D. Henderson 



o 
S 

Q. 

C 
0) 




327 



Danielle M. Higgins 



Francis J. Hill 



Jessica T. Hochberg Jeffrey A. Hoelderlin 




Eric P. Hoffman Marjorie H. Hoffmann 



Lars E. Holzman Stephen N. Hookway 




Kxsr tiDa;rer 



irnjnr 



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f»tartn£ M. ja'. 










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fr ^ i^i^rSQIT 




lar^ TUT 2iencr "crmfl 



You can't >ta\ mad at 

somebod\ who makes 

)ou laugh. ' 




David M. Johnson 



Calvin C. Jones 




Heather E. Jones 




Jacquelyn N. Jones 




Valerie A. Jules 



Max I. Kabat 



Israr Kabir 



Joseph J. Kachurak 




Jonathan R. Kadishon Nancy M. Kanetsky 



Yoon D. Kang 



William Kanio 




banket Kapadia 



Renee M. Kaplan Katerina A. Karmokolias Emily E. Kasprzyk 




Barret Katuna 




Wendy A. Kaufmann Andrew V. Kayas Matthew T. Kemmerer 



a 

Q. 

c 





331 



KimberK' R. Kennedy Lauren B. Kennedy 



CeottVev M. Kerr 



Ajay P. Khatiwala 




Fadi H. Khouri 



Sanjay K. Khurana 






Michael ). King 



John M. Kiritsis 



Lee VV. Kleckner 



Jeffrey E. Kleiman 




Melissa I. Klein 



Ricki H. Kleinman 



Jason B. Klimpl 



i_ 



Katherine B. Klueber 





lill N. Kober 



Danielle R. Kochenour Linsey M. Kokal Alexandra C. Kokura 




Lauren R. Kovacs 



Jacqueline A. Kraft 



Lauren LH. Kramer 




Briati 1. Kravvitz 



Matthew W. Kretlow 



RLipinder K. Kullar 



Kevin D. Kurz 







Costume party Halloween fun 

Knsten Willard. Sandy Narowski and Amy Nico Barnes and Pete Castellino smile dur- 
Meisner get dressed up for a Halloween IngaHalloweenpartyatLambdaChlAlpha. 



All the things I really like 

to do are either immoral^ 

illegal or fattening. 

- Alexander Woollcott 



Robert A. Lantka 




Gina Lappas 



Andrew I. Lascar Caesar K. Lastimosa 





Jaclyn V. Latzoni 



Kathryn P. Lausch Andrew P. LaVine David J. Lawrence 





Ben T. Lay 



Cheryl A. Leaser 



Katharine R. Lee 



Clifford S. Lemie 





ot :._['.'. w- Lcuiiarc 



David Levin 



Michael D. Levine Pamela A. Lewis 






Anthony LiVecchi 





Lhnstcjplu'i' A. Lightcap Laura E. Limata 




Jennifer M. Linclenmuth Nora E. Linscheid 




Justin C. Lockman 




Brian J. Lime 




* 



Regi na A. Linskey 




Colin C. Loehr 





Andrew D. Linck^ui 



n 
S 

Q. 



Serge Lombardi 



Melony E. Lopez 



Philip E. Lord 





Keri L. Lubchansky 



Kathryn A. Lucas 



Daniel J. Luciano 



SS^ 





Jennifer C. Lynch 




Kathryn E. Lynch 



Aaron M. Lynn 



Lucia C. Macam Amanda E. MacMillan 




Meredith A. Macswan Kevin A. Magiera 



Stella A. Maher 



ruey U. Marnon Kathryn ]. Mannion 



LHeather D. Majczan 




Alisha B. Mantovi Robert ). Margeton 




337 



Keaders are plentiful; 
thinkers are rare, f 



Harriet Martineau 




Stephanie A. Mathews Maria Mathopoullos Peter R. Matt 



Jessica E. Maurer 





Ronald W. Maurer 



John J. Mauro 



Hannah R. Maxwell Jonathan S. Mayer 




Arnab Mazumdar Ryan I. McCann Jessica J. McCarthy Jedediah I. McClintic 





Libd /vi. iviLL-ULcneon John R. McDonough Jeremy R. McGarvey Tom McCeoy 






Joseph A. \kC.rath 



/Mliiun M. iMcGuire Kathleen M. MeLaiighlin 





Tlionias D. McNamara Matthew S. McNerney Amy L. Meisner 





Mary K. Menze 



M. Michael Metcalt 




01 




339 



Joseph N. Mekhionne 






Christine M. Michaler\a Michael S. Ktilano 




Piotr \Ulk(3\vski 



^ 






laime E. Miller 



Laurie L. Miller 



Margaret A. Miller 



Roy D. Miller 




Sara B. Miller 



Paul W. Millhouse Matthew C. Mintord Cory S. Mingelgreen 





Gaurav K. Mirchandani Leili A. Moghari 



Allison D. Mohler 



Michael Mooney 




/Hiriin F. Moore 



Jill E. Morley 



Rebecca N. Morley 



Erik W. Morris 




Costume party Lehigh label 

Dressing up is always fun, especially when Jackie Jones. Tim Dale and Amie Humphrey 
it involves bunny ears. Ten Rosener shows show off their Lehigh sprit by wearing their 
off her costume for Laura Limata. favorite Lehigh T-shirt or sweatshirt. 

I never think of the 
^^ future. It always comes 
I soon enough. 

- Albert Einstein 






■f 


..., 




■I' fl 


m^ 




r 


f 






Gordon B. Nelson Sarah A. Nelson Jacquelyn R. Newhall Michael L. Newton 




A. Peter Nicholas Lisa M. Nichols Christopher M. Norberg Jesse M. Novalis 





Kristen L. Nowicki Craig D. Nussbaum Joseph J. O'Brien Catherine C. Oh 




- -".anar M. Ohane Jesse M. Ohm Andrew C. Olesnycky Katherine J. OIlis 





Bricinne h. O'Loughlin Tara A. O'Malley Stacy M. Onderclonk Vincent J. cyKeilly 



c 




John M. Orobono 




lames T. Orr 




Melvin K. Oxenreider Seray Oztuik 






343 



Tina Panagiotou Elizabeth N. Papapietro Christopher A. Parillo Christina Park 





Michael S. Pashkow 



Peter Passaris 



Nimi P. Patel 



Michael B. Paul 





Jonathan A. Pel low 



John P. Pequeno 



Alysa R. Perez 



Eduardo E. Perez 




Kristin C. Polidori Christopher A. Ponce James M. Pontius 




Chris N. Poulos 



Evan J. Prostovich 




Kiislin M. l-'szalgovvski 





345 



Nui-E F. Rahman 



Daniel 1. Raiser 



Jesse Rambo 



Jennifer F. Randal 





Campus Square Senior formal 

Viennah Thach and Jose Ibanez Torres Knsty Brown and David Palilla smile for 

relax outside Campus Square. the camera before heading to the senior 

formal. 



Be polite to all^ but 
intimate with few. 

- Thomas Jefferson 




K;: 


m 


t 


'Wt^H 


1 


n 




r 


' jh 


H 


4 




k 




'I 




Daniel M. Rank 



Jana R. Ransom 



John C. Ready James C. Reebel 





Justin M. Reehl Matthew W. Regan Michael J. Reich 



Sara M. Reilly 





LoiiAnn O. Reisingei Matthew L. Renninger Danielle S. Resovich Christina M. Richter 




(■ssie O. Richter 



Sarah B. Rickman 



Justin A. Rinker Wesley M. Roach 




Kcrr\ A. KolxTtsun 



Helen H. Roche 



Juan h. Koche 



Lauren E. Rockman 







Dawn B. Rocky 



Diana M. Rodebaugh 




.347 



ing Rcjng 



Kevin C. Rose 




Theresa J. Rosener 



Claire L. Rossetter 



Michael G. Roth 




Andrew L. Rothstein Andrew M. Rubino 



Erica D. Rubinstein 




Stacey N. Ruby 




Suzanne F. Rudnick Alicia C. Rudolph 



Nicole Ruggeri 



Cassandra J. Runyan 






Lauren Russo 



Richard P. Rutigliano 



Jessalynn A. Ryan 



Lauren A. Rybas 




Rachel A. Samson Rochelle A. Samuels Lindsay A. San Filippo Silvia I. Sangiovanni 




Kate A. Schartel 



Heather 1. Scher 



Jana L. Schillinger 




349 



Lindsay I. Schmecles 



1^ 



Picture perfect Toga party 

James Reddick and Jessica Craven take a Toga parties, a longtime college favorite, 
moment to smile for the camera. have been around for years. Ashley Manion 

and Kate Haber get in the spirit of things. 

'if takes no more time to 

see the good side of life 

than to see the bad. 

- Jimmy Buffet 






Christopher M. Schnaars Jessica B. Schocker 



Ashley A. Schoell 



Susan W. Schoelle 






Kateiin J. Schoepe John M. Schonewolf 



Lisa M. Schulter 




Marci H. Schultz 




Lisa A. Sclatani 



Todd P. Scurci 



Angela N. Sferlazza 



Kevin j. Shaney 




Jessica Shanner 





351 



Beaumont M. Sheil 



Sarah B. Shelley 



Kevin M. Shepard 



Adam R. Sherman 







Beth L. Silverberg Aaron D. Silverman 



Taryn A. Singer 



Neetu Singh 




Jeannette C. Singleton Ian S. Siperstein 




David S. Sisselman 




Jesse D. Smith 



Keesha Smith 



Kevin M. Smith 



Sara K. Smothers 




Allison E. Snyder 




Shayiie A. Sobeli Lindsay M. Sodano 



Munroe j. Sol log 



Joseph H. Souto 




353 



Friends for life 

Christy Drinkuth, Courtney Terenna, Nora 
Linscheld and Ashley Johnson hug after 
laughing hysterically- 



You can complain because 
roses have thorns or you 
can rejoice because thorns 
have roses, f 

-Ziggy 






Alison B. Sternberg Katie M. Stiles Stephanie J. Strauss Kevin M. Stretz 






Matthew C. Stroever Emily A. Strong 





Dominic Suarez Christopher R. Sullivan Kelly G. Sullivan 



Ryan P. Sullivan 




Sean P. Sullivan 




Rachel A. Suna 



Scott C. Sundby Michelle H. Sushner 



^B-l 




Erik C. Svenson 



Ryan M. Swartz 




Christopher J. larantino Jane M. Tarica 




1 



Roger F. Tedesco 



lillian E. TengoocI 






355 



Viennah L. Thach Richard H. Therl<orn Christopher D. Thompson Leigh A. Thompson 






Mira-Michelle K. Thompson Christopher E. Thome Matthew W. Titko 





David R. Torcasi 



Diana M. Torres 



Allison L. Traina 



Shana L. Treon 




Christopher P. Tretina Lindsay H. Trinkle 




Jessica A. Tybursky Michael T. Ulbrich Lauren A. Urgelles 





.357 




Anthony J. Vergari Swathi Vijayaiaghavan Francis L. Vincent 



Marie K. Visicaro 




Eugene Vovchuk 



Kasia A. Voychick Frederick B. Wagner Samuel B. Wallace 




Cheng Wang 



Kimberly A. Ward 



Ian P. Warfield Jaime L. Warmkessel 





r 



4K» 



i\U)i"c U. Washerman Alistjn M. VValkins Lauren M. VVfiiistcin Matthew ). VVeintiaul) 



o 

Q. 

C 







359 



David J. Weiss 



Christopher C. Weisz 



Daniel J. Wene 



Stacy M. VVetherholcl 





Stephanie H. Whitacre Ashley F. White 




Andrew W. Whitley Richard A. Whittier 




Dale A. Wiener 






Tyler J. Wille Phillip O. Williams Peter E. Wilson 



Tyson B. Witte 




Ben Wong 



Joshua M. Wood 



Ernest L. Wrecsics 




Agna J. Wu I 




.tnver E. Yilmaz Kathryn L. Young Amy E. Yurgalevicz Theodore L. ZagranisI 




lames M. Zahm 



Richard P. Zaiac 



Nathan R. Zander 




*-j- V- 



Brigitte T. Zeitlin 



—I 

c 

0) 




361 



Rachel F. Zief 



Michael P. Ziemba 



Caroline Zimmerman Michal M. Ziolkovvski 





Class officers Friends 

■J chael Schaefer. Melissa Klein. Christina Jason Shupe and EJ Walsh say cheese for 
4 I Accardo, Jessica McCarthy and Marshal the camera. 
Dee hang out at a senior class event 

w Some cause 
happiness wherever 

they go; others 
whenever they go. f 

- Oscar Wilde 




To a freshman, four years 
seems like a lifetime. 
To a senior, it feels like 
yesterda^ 




Michael J.Zurat 



Hanging with the guys Senior Week 

Kevin Smith Kevin Kurz and Dave Levin Renee Kaplan, Jeff Glassman, Rachel Alonso, 

hang with the guys as they devise new and A^nda MacMillan, Dave^Fedele^and Allison 
unique hand gestures. 




40 West 

Joe, Marisa, Anlnor y and siepn go lo a 
senior dance at the 40 West night club in 
Bethlehem. 




Senior nights 

Senior class members 
gather after ttie 
unveiling of the 04 on 
the University Center 
front lawn. 




J^W« 



That's 
what 
friends 
are for 

Left: A group of 
■■'lends gathers 

ii an off- 

impus house. 
Below: Katie 
Klueber, Kat 
Lynch, Sara 
Miller and 
Knsten (vlarino 
spend Spring 
Break together 



Q. 

c 




363 



Cocktail party Hot summer 

Ashley Jorinson.ManaMathopoullos. Matt Galler and Pat Clasen dress 
Michele Cartaya and Sarah Zurat up for the "Wet Hot American Sum- 
hang out at an off-campus cocktail mer' movie premiere showing in 
party on Birkel Avenue New York City. 




6jenMi 



Kevin Albert 
Paul Alunni 
Halima Amjad 
Michael Amoruso 
Benjamin Aronson 
Daniel Bader 
Nicholas Barnes 
Justin Barrasso 
Carlos Barrera 
Andrew Basso 
Jeffrey Beam 
Byron Bean 
Glen Behrend 
Gelsey Bell 
Amy Blumberg 
Nicholas Boniello 
Richard Bonner 
Matthew Bowerman 
Bradford Boyle 
Michael Brennan 
John Bright 
Bryan Brown 
Mitchell Burakovsky 
Adam Butauski 
Stephen Callahan 
Robert Camacho 
Matthew Cappelletti 
Debarati Chattopadhyay 
Andrew Chen 
David Chen 
Jason Chin 
Victor Chiu 
Sandy Cho 
Peter Chung 
Taylor Connor 
Benjamin Cooper 
Michael Cowgill 

rge Cummings 
iessica Davidson 



Luis De La Cruz 
Robin Decker 
Peter Dematteo 
Dimitri Demergis 
Neha Desai 
Samit Desai 
Bradley Dillon 
Lisa Dobbertin 
Susan Dobreff 
Matthew Douglas 
Ted Dufresne 
Clark Dumont 
Ryan Dyer 
Emily Eilerman 
Shaun Elabdouni 
Egor Erchov 
Jason Esselen 
Adam Eyth 
Samuel Falzone 
David Farber 
Jeffrey Farren 
Justin Federici 
Benjamin Feldman 
Heather Fisher 
Theodore Fisher 
Christopher Florio 
Jasmine Foreman 
Laura Frangella 
Richard Freeman 
Jason Fry 
Nimesh Gadoya 
Timothy Gale 
Robert Gargano 
John Gilbert 
Ian Gillen 
Erin Gilliland 
Jeffery Gladding 
Jeffrey Glassman 
Marissa Gold 



Erin Gorman 
Peter Grandits 
Elizabeth Gripp 
Michael Grodin 
Jason Gross 
Oscar Guerrero 
Charles FHagaman 
Cyril Harakal 
Michael Harris 
Tyler Hart 
Brian Hegarty 
Cameron Hinshaw 
Jonathan Hjelte 
Stephen Hluschak 
Hai Hoang 
William Hornbake 
Amber Hueffed 
Kenneth Hutchison 
John Hyde 
Christina Itwaru 
Ajit Jada 
Brian Jaffe 
Andrew Jang 
Thanaboon Jearkjirm 
Krissa Jeffers 
Teniece Johnson 
Darryl Jones 
Sunghoon Juhng 
Kapil Kataria 
Andrew Kauffman 
Loren Keim 
Christopher Kellar 
Roger Kissling 
Kyuta Klinger 
Dana Klush 
Robert Knuepfer 
Gary Kowalick 
Rachael Krsnak 
Hoi Ying Lam 



Laura Landrieu 
Aashon Larkins 
Matthew Lavell 
Robert Lazaroff 
Min-Soo Lee 
Kristopher Lengieza 
Scott Lindner 
Benjamin Loyle 
Erin Maguire 
Nicole Mandell 
Gregory Markus 
Brian Marshall 
Lawrence Marshall 
Jason Masterson 
Gregory Matthews 
Timothy Matula 
Lisa Mayernick 
Michael McCarron 
Jonathan McMullen 
David Mehlman 
Robert Mengel 
Gregory Meyer 
Walter Michel 
Trevor Micklos 
James Middleton 
Joseph Molz 
Adam Moretti 
Borzou Motlagh 
V. Kavan Munley 
Reina Nagae 
James Nanney 
Anne Nelson 
Shannon Nelson 
Amanda Neuts 
Chiu-Chun Ng 
Dzung Nguyen 
Matthew Nusinov 
Sharon Odriozola 
Christopher O'Dwyer 
Ela Onur 
Nicolas Pakler 
Ashley Palmer 
Mikhail Pappas 



Niral Patel 
Charles Pavlides 
Timothy Pearson 
Matthew Perdoni 
A Hyson Pereg 
Jason Perkins 
Marissa Petrovich 
Christopher Phelan 
Evan Philcox 
Cara Pitterman 
David Poniatowski 
Merlin Pope 
John Potter 
Danielle Powers 
Lindsay Pratt 
Kelly Price 
Dennis Prieto 
Anthony Prinzivalli 
David Quier 
Clayton Rabenda 
Faaiza Rashid 
Stephen Reents 
Edward Regnier 
Jung Rhee 
Augustine Ripa 
Sara Ritt 
Carlo Rivera 
Samuel Roberts 
Meredith Rogow 
Casey Rose 
Jeffrey Rosenblum 
Kate Ruggieri 
Nicholas Russo 
Jessica Ruzzicone 
Todd Ryngala 
Raina Savitsky 
Jonathan Sawoska 
Grant Scheffner 
Walter Scheirer 
Christina Schindele 
Geoffrey Schmidt 
Julia Schmidt 
Paul Schuster 



Jesse Schwarz 

Nathan Sensenig 

Peter Shankar 

Ronica Sharma 

Matthew Shiels 

Caleb Shiffer 

Mark Siege I 

Daniel Sikora 

Sarah Smith 

Eli Smoroda 

Megan Snyder 

Timothy Sorensen 

Ashmitha Srinivasan 

David Stanek 

Nikki Stefanelli 

Emily Studdiford 

Seamus Tait 

Courtney Terenna 

Shanna Terry 

Abigail Thayer 

Erik Thompson 

RaTiah 

Carii Toliver 

John Toriello 

Sonja Toulouse 

Yacouba Traore 

Patrick Tully 

John Vi llano 

Jaclyn Volkman 

Nathanael Washam 

Lauren Weber 

Scott Weston 

Ariel la Willoughby-Naiditch 

Brad Wimmer 

Katarzyna Wycislo 

Elline Yau 

Seth Yerk 

Jeffrey Youngblood 

Justin Yurchak 

Francis Zaato 

Ann Zawartkay 

Timothy Zelenak 



n 
s 

Q. 

C 
fii 



f 365 



/I 



Emily R. Aagaard 

Political Science 

2693 E. Comanche Circle 
Salt Lake City, UT 84108 
Outing Club, WLVR FM 

Joseph M. Abel 

journalism 

12013 Coldstream Drive 
Potomac, MD 20854 
Alpha Tau Omega (Alumni 
Relations Chairman), Brown 
and White (Editor-in-Chief) 

Christina J. Accardo 

Marketing 

791 Rutgers Road 
Franklin Square, NY 11010 
Class of 2004 (Vice President), 
Lacrosse Club 

Kristen E. Acciaioii 

Civil Engineering, Architecture 

51 Bright Water Drive 
Warwick, Rl 02886 
American Society of Civil 
Engineers, Crew (President, 
Vice President, Secretary, Co- 
Captain), University 
Productions, Student Senate, 
Orientation Leader 

Matthew A. Adier 

Mechanical Engineering 

9 Clarissa Drive 
Middletown, N) 07748 

John C. Agostino 

Accounting 

147 Ridgewood Road 
Milton, MA 02186 
Theta Delta Chi 

Kristina L. Aji 

Supply Chain Management 

6 Avon Avenue 
Livingston, NJ 07039 
Kappa Alpha Theta (Vice 
President of Administration, 
Ritualist, Recording 
Secretary), Supply Chain 
Management Club 

Michael J. Albertine 

Accounting 

1855 NW 114th Avenue 
Coral Springs, FL 33071 
"h/ Gamma Delta, 
Accounting Club, Rugby Club 



Stefani Alexander 

Psychology 

168 Arizona Avenue 
Toms River, N) 08753 
Dance Team (Secretary), 
University Productions 

Kimberly R. Allen 

Psychology 

365 Demarest Avenue 
Closter, N) 07624 
National Society of Black 
Engineers, Step Team 
(Treasurer), America Reads 
and Counts Tutor, Black 
Student Union 



Sean P. Anderson 

Electrical Engineering 

37 Winding Way 
Madison, NJ 07940 
Epitome (Photo Editor), 
Institute of Electrical and 
Electronic Engineers (Vice 
President), LU Sound 
(Treasurer), Lehigh Cycling 
Club 

Lena M. Andrews 

Information Systems, 
Marketing 

19 Vale Drive 
Tabernacle, NJ 08088 
Alpha Omicron Pi, Equestrian 
Team (Captain), Phi Eta Sigma 




Rachel E. Alonso 

Chemical Engineering 

9 Larchmont Drive 
Goshen, NY 10924 

Seth D. Altman 

Accounting 

18 Avalon Drive 
Montville, Nj 007045 
Kappa Sigma, Accounting 
Club (Webmaster), Golf Team 

Margret G. Anderson 

Political Science 

13 Deer Run Road 

Nantucket, MA 02584 
Alpha Omicron Pi 

Nicholas H. Anderson 

Accounting 

151 River Street 

Norwell, MA 02061 

Phi Gamma Delta (Recording 

Secretary), Accounting Club, 

Lacrosse Club 



Michael R. Angelastro 

Accounting 

22 Bethesda Lane 

Sayville, NY 11782 

Phi Gamma Delta (Recording 

Secretary, Pledgemaster), 

Accounting Club, Rugby Club 

Jennifer M. Apple 

Political Science 

1 Flickory Lane 

New Fairfield, CT 06812 

Luz A. Arboieda 

Biology 

71 East Palisade Blvd. Apt. A3 
Palisades Park, NJ 07650 
International Club (Treasurer) 

Suzanne Aronowitz 

journalism/Public Relations 

6 Quadrini Drive 
Albany, NY 12208 
Lacrosse Team, Public 
Relations Society of America 



Katherine E. Arscott 

Accounting 

37 Bock Drive 

River Vale, NJ 07675 

Befa Alpha Psi (Reporter), Ski 

Team (Treasurer), Accounting 

Club, STAR Academy, 

Women in Business 

Laurentia K. Ash 

Mechanical Engineering 

655 Duckpond Road 
Westbrook, ME 04092 
LU Dance Team (President), 
LU Dancin' (President), 
Lehigh Swing Club 

Erin Q. Ashcroft 

Political Science 

3335 Altonah Road 
Bethlehem, PA 18017 
Alpha Chi Omega (Vice 
President), Rho Chi, 
University Committee on 
Discipline, Phi Eta Sigma, Phi 
Beta Kappa, STAR Academy, 
Orientation Leader 

Jessica M. Atwood 

Psychology 

104 Bay Drive 
Huntington, NY 11743 
Marching 97 (Freshman 
Manager), America Reads and 
Counts Tutor 

Edoho I. Awaih 

Psychology 

717 East Swallow Road 
Fort Collins, CO 80525 
C.O.A.C.hi. (Committee 
Head), Softball Team 



jS 



Christine Baier 

Electrical Engineering 

766 Bob-Bea Lane 
Harleysville, PA 19438 
Institute of Electrical and 
Electronic Engineers 
(President), Crew, Society of 
Women Engineers, Tour 
Guide 

Allison J. Baker 

Psychology 

15 Manor Drive 
Basking Ridge, NJ 07920 
Best Buddies, Rugby Club, 
Psychology Club 



Colin S. Baker 

International Relations 

2210 NW 20th Terrace 
Gainesville, FL 3260S 
Chi Fhi, Prc-Law Club 
(Treasurer), Phi Beta Delta, 
World Aff.vrs Club 

Jeffrey S. Baker 

Psychology 

3508 Bclmar Blvd. 
Neptune, N) 07753 
Baseball Team 

Spencer J. Balboni 

International Relations, 
Economics 

II Long Point Lane 
PO Box 1887 
Duxbury, MA 02331 
Phi Delta Theta (Social 
Coordinator, House 
Manager), Ski Club 

James T. Baran 

Integrated Business and 
Engineering, Industrial 
Engineering 

44 Willowbrook Drive 
Auburn, NY 13021 
Institute of Industrial 
Engineers, Lacrosse Team 

Kathryn M. Barbush 

Accounting, Management 

828 Beech Avenue 
Pittsburgh, PA 15233 
Kappa Alpha Theta 
(Scholarship Chair), Best 
Buddies, Lehigh Swing Club, 
Mustard and Cheese Drama 
Society 



Meredith H. Batcha 

English 

349 Pennington-Titusville Rd. 
Pennington, N| 08534 
Gamma Phi Beta, Lacrosse 
Team 

Adam C. Baughman 

Chemical Engineering, 
Biochemistry 

11554 East Lindberg Street 
Meadville, PA 16335 
Phi Sigma Kappa (Secretary), 
Tau Beta Pi (Treasurer), Phi 
Eta Sigma (Treasurer), 
Interfraternity Council (Greek 
Week Chairman), American 
Institute of Chemical 
Engineers, Swimming Team, 
Rugby Club, Gryphon Society 

Adam T. Beatty 

Accounting, Finance 

6 Hillside Drive 
Mahopac NY, 10541 
Theta Delta Chi (Chief 
Executive Officer, Program 
Chair, House Manager), 
Brown and White, Accounting 
Club 

Biythe C. Beaubien 

Journalism/Public Relations, 
Political Science 

120 Forest Lane 
Menio Park, CA 94025 
Alpha Chi Omega (Vice 
President of Risk 
Management), Fly Fishing 
Club (President), Panhel (Vice 
President of 
Communications) 




Stacy L. Barteli 

Theatre 

323 Evelyn Avenue 
Kalamazoo, Ml 49001 
Mustard and Cheese Drama 
Society (Marketing and 
Publicity Coordinator), Rugby 
Club 



Trevor J. Behr 

Finance 

325 East Laurel Street 
Bethlehem, PA 18018 




Emily S. Beil 

Psychology 

507 Orlando Avenue 
Oreland, PA 19075 
Student Athlete Executive 
Council (Secretary), Field 
Flockey Team (Captain), 
C.O.A.C.H., Fellowship of 
Christian Athletes 

Matthew R. Bell 

Political Science 

2 Glen Way 

Cold Spring Harbor, NY 11724 

Emilie A. Bender 

Marketing 

7 Wensley Drive 
Great Neck, NY 11021 
Alpha Gamma Delta 
(Philanthropy Chairperson), 
Up 'Til Dawn (Executive 
Board), French Connection, 
Hillel Society, Marketing 
Club, Women in Business 

Sarah A. Benefiel 

International Relations, 
Religion 

11724 SE 96th Street 
Valley Center, KS 67147 
Spanish Club 

Garrett R. Benner 

Finance 

2140 Spyglass Hill 
Center Valley, PA 18034 
Alpha Tau Omega 
(President), Investment Club 
(Vice President) 

William H. Bennett 

Computer Engineering 

141 North Franklin Turnpike 
Ho-Ho-Kus, NJ 07423 

Jane G. Berman 

Political Science 

26 Gibbs Drive 

Wayne, Nj 07470 

Brown and White, LU Tennis 

Club, Ski Club 



Christopher W. Betz 

Computer Engineering 

109 West Clearfield Road 
Havertown, PA 19083 

Frederick G. Betz 

Finance 

1433 Greenawalt Road 
Huntington Valley, PA 

19006 

Emily B. Bickford 

English 

6 Martins Cove Lane 
Hingham, MA 02043 
Basketball Club 

Alison P. Bisbano 

Architecture, Civil 
Engineering 

11 Fairways Drive 
Mt. Kisco, NY 10549 
Pi Beta Phi, American 
Society of Civil Engineers, 
Crew, Phi Beta Delta, Phi 
Eta Sigma 

Shannon L. Blaha 

Accounting 

26011 Laguna Court 
Valencia, CA 91355 
Alpha Phi (Vice President of 
Marketing), Accounting 
Club, Ski Club, Softball 
Team, Women in Business 

Jason M. Blumstein 

Finance 

11955 NW57th Manor 
Coral Springs, FL 33076 
Baseball Club, Financial 
Management Association, 
Football Team, Investment 
Club 

Lauren Boneville 

Psychology 

2 Maple Drive 
New Hyde Park, NY 11040 
Gamma Phi Beta, Rho Chi, 
Dean's List 

Erica M. Bortz 

Psychology 

8 Whalen Court 

West Orange, N] 07052 

Sumit Bose 

Electrical Engineering 

142 Darwin Lane 

North Brunswick, Nj 08902 

Delta Phi (Treasurer, House 

Manager) 



.367 



Kevin H. i^ostei 

Mechanical Engineering 

11 Craig Place 
Cranford, NJ 07016 
Phi Kappa Theta (President, 
Vice President, House 
Manager), American Society 
of Mectianicai Engineers, 
Interfraternity Council, Pi Tau 
Sigma, Ski Club, Soccer Club 

Adam J. Bowman 

Accounting 

646 Crestwood Drive 
Bloomsburg, PA 17815 
Baseball Club (President), 
Accounting Club 

Christine M. Boyd 

Accounting 

293 Lima School Court 
Media, PA 19063 
Alpha Omicron Pi (Assistant 
Treasurer), Cross Country 
Team (Captain), Track and 
Field Team (Captain), Student 
Athlete Council, C.O.A.C.H. 

Denis R. Boyle 

Finance, Business Information 
Systems 

225 Ash Court 
Wexford, PA 15090 

Christopher W. Bradford 

Accounting 

457 Camberly Road 

Warminster, PA 18974 

Phi Gamma Delta (Historian), 

Squash Club (Recording 

Secretary), Chinese Culture 

Club 

Kevin P. Brady 

Business Information Systems 

303 6th Street 
Forest City, PA 18401 
Theta Chi 

Andrej Branc 

Finance 

215 Evergreen Court 
Saylorsburg, PA 18353 
Sigma Phi Epsilon (Vice 
President of Member 
Development, House 
Manager), Investment Club, 
Orientation Staff, Finance 
Club, Ski Team 

Zachary J. Braun 

Civil Engineering 
82 St. John's Drive 
Glen Mills, PA 19342 
Chi Epsilon, American 
Society of Chemical 
Engineers, Soccer Club 



Adam J. Brazer 

Accounting 

320 McKinley Avenue 
Edison N|, 08820 
Theta Chi, Accounting Club, 
University Productions 

Jared N. Breidinger 

Marketing 

3 Saddle Lane 
Easton, PA 18045 








Erin A. Breithaupt 

Materials Science Engineering 

4794 Mechanicsville Road 
Mechanicsville, PA 18934 
Volleyball Team, Lehigh 
Cycling Club, Lehigh Swing 
Club, Intervarsity, Alpha 
Sigma Mu, Materials Science 
Senior Counsel (Secretary) 

John R. Brenenstuhl 

Electrical Engineering 

19 Pinewood Avenue 
Saratoga Springs, NY 12866 
Chi Phi (Secretary, House 
Manager), Institute of 
Electrical and Electronic 
Engineers, Lacrosse Club, 
WLVR EM, Audio Engineering 
Society 

Jennifer L. Brennan 

Architecture, Art 

1237 Elbridge Street 
Philadelphia, PA 19111 
Balance, Earth and 
Environmental Sciences Club, 
Progressive Student Alliance, 
Residence Hall Association 

Lee A. Bressier 

Finance 

115 Central Park West 
Apt. 12E 

Nevi/ York, NY 10023 
Delta Phi, Debate Team 
(President), Soccer Club, 
Investment Club 



Anthony M. Brichta 

Political Science, Economics 

5179 Applebutter Hill Road 
Center Valley, PA 18034 
Brown and White (News 
Editor), Basketball Club 

Amanda W. Brodbecit 

English 

56 Dundee Road 
Stamford, CT 06903 
Alpha Chi Omega (House 

Manager) 

Christina E. Brown 

Accounting 

297 Smith Ridge Road 
New Canaan, CT 06840 

Daniel G. Brown 

Mechanical Engineering 

2011 Windrows Road 
Princeton, NJ 08540 
Sigma Alpha Mu (Social 
Chair) 

Kristy K. Brown 

Chemical Engineering 

1745 Oak Lane 
Quakertown, PA 18951 
American Institute of 
Chemical Engineers, Society 
of Women Engineers, 
Ultimate Erisbee Club 

Meredith L. Brown 

Accounting 

28 Marion Road 
Marbiehead, MA 01945 
Alpha Chi Omega (Executive 
Board), Accounting Club, 
Panhel 

Stephanie B. Brown 

Chemical Engineering 

4532 Bamsleigh Drive 
Bensalem, PA 19020 
Residence Hall Association 
(Co-programming 
Coordinator) 

Douglas J. Browne 

Civil Engineering 

5155 Palmers Mill Road 
Clifton Heights, PA 19018 

Ryan J. Brownell 

Civil Engineering 

1081 Fifth Street 
N. Catasauqua, PA 18032 
Phi Kappa Theta (Vice 
President), American Society 
of Civil Engineers 



Bonnie C. Bruce 

Marketing 

515 Monmouth Road 
West Allenhurst, NJ 07711 
Women in Business 
(President), Marketing Club, 
Finance Club, American 
Marketing Association 

Matthew E. Bruestle 

Mechanical Engineering 

3009 Werk Road 
Cincinnati, OH 45211 
Beta Theta Pi (Vice President), 
Rugby Club 

Hillary A. Brusko 

Marketing 

6563 Sweetbriar Lane 
Zionsville, PA 18092 

Michael B. Buckler 

Industrial Engineering 

116 Rose Twig Lane 
North Wales, PA 19454 
Alpha Pi Mu (Treasurer), 
Baseball Club, Institute of 
Industrial Engineers, Soccer 
Team 

Rachel L. Budgar 

Political Science 

35 Midwood Road 
Glen Rock, NJ 07452 
Brown and White, College 
Democrats 




Austin R. Bump 

Accounting 

801 Baseline Road 
Boulder, CO 80302 
Phi Gamma Delta, 
Accounting Club, Brown and 
White 

Fayth S. Burns 

Biology 

113 Jeffrey Lane 
Northampton, PA 18067 
Alpha Omicron Pi, Phi Eta 
Sigma 



Kelly M. Burns 

Social Psychology, Theatre 

19 White Oak Drive 

Asbury, N| 08802 

National Society of Collegiate 

Scholars 

Charles F. Bustin 

Accounting 

204 Peacock Drive 
Larksville, PA 18704 
Accounting Club, Soccer 
Team 



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Edward D.Cahan 

Civil Engineering 

19 Standing Tree Circle 
Holland, PA 18966 
American Society of Civil 
Engineers, Roller Hockey, 
Gryphon Society 

Clare E. Cambria 

Finance 

865 Standish Avenue 
Westfield, NJ 07090 
Alpha Omicron Pi 

Martina L. Campbell 

Marketing 

9036 Symmesridge Lane 
Loveland, OH 45 140 
Marketing Club, Women in 
Business, Sexual Health Peer 
Educator 

Wendy L. Campbell 

English, Psychology 
4 Saddle Ridge Road 
Ho-Ho-Kus, N) 07423 
Chi Omega (Social Chair), 
Brown and White, University 
Productions, WLVR EM. 
Sexual Health Peer Educator, 
Panhel 

Christine L. Canfield 

Industrial Engineering 

163 Deacon Drive 
Norristown, PA 19403 
Alpha Omicron Pi, Rho Chi, 
Institute of Industrial 
Engineers 

Anthony Capece 

Chemical Engineering 
P.O. Box 642 
Conyngham, PA 18219 
American Institute of 
Chemical Engineers 



Elizabeth T. Caragliano 

Accounting 
656 Ardsley Road 
Scarsdaie, NY 10583 
Alpha Gamma Delia (New 
Member Coordinator, Social 
Coordinator), Up 'Til Dawn 
(Executive Board), Accounting 
Club, STAR Academy, Beta 
Alpha Psi 

Rachelle M. Carbonari 

Chemical Engineering 

Carrcra 3A Oeste #5-124 Cali 
Colombia, South America 
American Institute of 
Chemical Engineers, Society 
of Hispanic Professional 
Engineers, Society of Women 
Engineers, SALSA 

Michael R. Carbonetta 

Mechanical Engineering 
66 Beechwood Circle 
Hillsborough, N| 08844 
Theta Chi, Crew, Wind 
Ensemble, LU Philharmonic 
Orchestra 

Theresa L. Carboni 

Biochemistry 

112 John's Jog 
Drums, PA 18222 
Gryphon, Spring Serve 

David L. Carlini 

Chemical Engineering 

555 Gatehouse Lane 
EastYork, PA 17402 
Sigma Nu (Steward, House 
Manager), American Institute 
of Chemical Engineers 

Rebecca S. Carlson 

Marketing 

20514 Autumn Shore Drive 
Katy,TX 77450 
Chi Omega (Pledge Class 
President), Women in 
Business (Secretary, Vice 
President), Marketing Club 
(Secretary), Orientation 
Program (Planning, 
Selection and Training 
Committee), Water Polo 
Club. Student Ambassador 



Scott M. Carlson 

Economics 

1647 Angela Drive 

Bethlehem, PA 18017 



William T. Carroll 

Accounting 

6 Sheridan Lane 

Littleton, MA 01460 

Phi Gamma Delta, 

Accounting Club, Rugby Club 

Meredith A. Carso 

Accounting 

9784 Ban try Koad 
Easton, MD 21601 
Gamma Phi Beta, Lacrosse 
Team (Captain) 

Michele M. Cartaya 

Sociology 

144 John Street 

Ridgewood, NJ 07450 

Michael E. Casarella 

Integrated Business 
Engineering, Mechanical 
Engineering 

1327 Hampton Drive 
Archbald, PA 18403 
Pi Tau Sigma (President), 
Lehigh Cycling Club, Outing 
Club, Phi Eta Sigma, National 
Society of Collegiate Scholars 

Matthew D. Cass 

Integrated Business 
Engineering, Computer 
Technology, Computer 
Engineering 

2284 Warner Road 
Landsdale, PA 19446 
STAR Academy 

Kevin A. Cassidy 

Biochemistry 

68-17 Olcott Street 

Forest Hills, NY 11375 

Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma 

Christopher M. Castelii 

Computer Science 
60 Ridge Road 

Smithtovvn, NY 11787 
Psi U psi I on 



Nicholas R. Castle 

Chemistry, Geology 
57 Shaw Drive 
Wayland, MA 01778 
Alpha Chi Sigma (President, 
Professional Chair), 
American Chemical Society 
(Vice President), Marching 
97, Pep Band, Phi Eta Sigma, 
Reformed University 
Fellowship, Symphonic 
Band, National Society of 
Collegiate Scholars, 
Intervarsity 

Marisa A. Castronova 

Biology 

19 ChaHes Street 

Nutley, N) (J7110 

America Reads and Counts 

Tutor, Martindale Student 

Associate Scholar, Phi Eta 

Sigma 

Matthew P. Catalano 

Information Systems 
631 Valley Road 

Brielle, Nj 08730 

Carlo D. Cella 

Accounting 

624 Doremus Avenue 
Glen Rock, Nj 07452 
Accounting Club 

Angelo M. Cemoni 

Industrial Engineering 

51 Colt Street 
Geneva, NY 14456 
Phi Delta Theta (House 
Manager. Secretar\') 

Kathryn A. Chafin 

)ournalism. Elementary 
Education 

309 Silver Crest Drive 
Walkersville, MD 21793 
Kappa Alpha Theta 
(Scholarship Chairperson). 
Gryphon Society (Public 
Relations), Brown and 
White, Crew 



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Kit Ming Chan 

Computer Science 

447 Golf Course Drive 
Leonia, NJ 07605 
FONI (President), Chinese 
Culture Club (Vice President), 
Asian Culture Society, Global 
Union, Society of Women 
Engineers, Tau Beta Pi 

Christine R. Chaplin 

Behavioral Neuroscience 

6 Cherokee Trail 
Blairstown, N| 07825 
Phi Eta Sigma 

Raymond C. Chaplin 

Mechanical Engineering 

6 Cherokee Trail 
Blairstown, N) 07825 
American Society of 
Mechanical Engineers 

Raymond E. Chin 

Finance 

73 Winding Ridge Road 
White Plains, NY 10603 
Asian Culture Society, 
Chinese Culture Club, Ice 
Hockey "B" 

Soo Jung Cho 

Supply Chain Management, 
Marketing 

SuchoKu BangBae 4 Dong 
Daewoo Eurocountry #901 
Seoul, Korea 

Korean Student Association 
(President, Secretary), Beta 
Theta, Phi Beta Delta 

Simon H. Choe 

Mechanical Engineering 

1400 Kurtis Lane 
Lake Forest, I L 60045 
Phi Kappa Theta 
(Philanthropy Chair, House 
Manager), Lacrosse Club 

Judy S. Chow 

Supply Chain Management, 
Information Systems 

1636 Hilton Head Drive 
Naperville, IL 60563 
Mustard and Cheese Drama 
Society, Gryphon Society 
(Programming Coordinator), 
National Association of 
Purchasing Management 
Scholar, Phi Eta Sigma 

Taylor J. Christman 

Anthropology 
9582 Ponderosa Court 
Kempton, PA 19529 
Gaming Club, Outing Club 



Daniel Chun 

Information and Systems 
Engineering 

5 Farragut Drive 
Piscataway, N) 08854 
Asian Culture Society 
(Executive Board, 
Webmaster), Fellowship of 
Christian Athletes, Lehigh 
Christian Fellowship, 
Volleyball Club 

Bryn L. Chung 

Cognitive Science, Psychology 

82 Walton Avenue 
Uniondale, NY 11553 
LU Sound (Promotion 
Director, Vice President, 
President), Asian Culture 
Society, Marching 97, 
Symphonic Band 



Mark R. Claffee 

Mechanical Engineering 

3 Sunningdale 
Farmington, CT 06032 
Pi Tau Sigma, Paintball Club 
(President), American Society 
of Mechanical Engineers 

Thomas P. Clancy 

Business Information Systems 

201 West Park Drive 
Raleigh, NC 27605 
Ultimate Frisbee Club 
(President) 



Evan R. Coates 

Chemical Engineering 

3675 Stone Ridge Road 
York, PA 17402 

Sigma Nu, American Institute 
of Chemical Engineers, 
Economics Society 

Douglas H. Coburn 

Industrial Engineering 

Urb Miranda, Calle La 
Piramide, Res. Don Angelo 
#13 Caracas, Venezuela 
Institute of Industrial 
Engineers, Tau Beta Pi, 
National Society of Collegiate 
Scholars, Soccer Club 

Adam Cohen 

Marketing 

60 Appletree Lane 
East Hills, NY 11576 
Paintball Club, Tae-Kwan-Do 

Joel A.Cohen 

Computer Engineering 

1052 Buggy Whip Drive 
Warrington, PA 18976 



Tal Cohen 

Mechanical Engineering 

52 Stuyvesant Avenue 
Larchmont, NY 10538 
Formula SAE (Captain) 




Patrick L. Clasen 

Materials Science and 
Engineering 

858 Brookcreek Lane 
St. Louis, MO 63122 

Jennifer W. Clayton 

Finance, Marketing 

577 New Boston Road 
Bedford, NH 03110 
Alpha Omicron Pi, 
Investment Club 

Joseph T. Claytor 

Finance 

22191 Falencia 
Mission VIejo, CA 92691 



Joseph T. Colangelo 

Chemical Engineering 

3 Terra Court 
Highland Mills, NY 10930 
Mustard and Cheese Drama 
Society, American Institute of 
Chemical Engineers 

Michael L. Connolly 

Integrated Business and 
Engineering, Computer 
Technology 

15 Newman PI. 

East Hanover, N) 07936 



Rory L. Connolly 

Computer Science 

9 Willow Spring Lane 
Hanover, NH 03755 
Phi Gamma Delta, Choral 
Union, LU Choir, Soccer 
Club, Squash Club 

Michael T. Cooley 

Marketing 

6 Tall Tree Lane 
Smithtown, NY 11787 
Marketing Club (Treasurer), 
Community Service 
Volunteer 

Daniel P. Corbett 

Mechanical Engineering 

9 Pintail Circle 
Madison, Wl 53717 
Ice Hockey "A" (President, 
Vice President, Treasurer), 
American Society of 
Engineers, Fly Fishing Club, 
Lehigh Cycling Club 

Michael R. Corcoran 

Electrical Engineering, 
Mathematics 

804 West Main Street 
Cheshire, CT 06410 
Kappa Kappa Psi, Lehigh 
Cycling Club, Marching 97, 
Pep Band, Phi Eta Sigma, 
Symphonic Band, Tau Beta Pi 

Brian P.Coulombe 

Electrical Engineering 

50 Hunters Ridge Road 
Southbury, CT 06488 
Sigma Alpha Mu (President, 
Rush Chair), Student Senate 
(Treasurer), Interfraternity 
Council, Outdoor Adventure 
Student Leader, Who's Who 
Among America's Colleges 
and Universities, Phi Eta 
Sigma 

Brent D. Cowing 

Electrical Engineering 

422 Georgetown Avenue 
San Mateo, CA 94402 
Sigma Alpha Mu (Vice 
President), University 
Productions, Student Senate 

Leigh K. Cowlishaw 

International Relations 

70 Dale Drive 
Chatham, N) 07928 
Delta Gamma (Director of 
Rituals), World Affairs Club 
(President), Phi Beta Delta 



I 



Jessica L. Craven 

Anthropology 

38 Orchard Road 
Springfield, PA 190M 

Christopher C. Cresweil 

Computer Science 

30 Melbourne Way 
Basking Ridge, N) 07920 
Marching 97 (Rank Leader), 
Assuciatiun for Computing 
Machines, Choral Union, 
Gaming Club, Pep Band, Phi 
Beta Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma, 
Symphonic Band, Tau Beta Pi, 
Wind Ensemble, LU 
Philharmonic Orchestra 

Erin N. Crothers 

Political Science, English 

47 Crothers Lane 
McDonald, PA 15057 
WLVR EM 

Jaclyn M. Cunningham 

Finance 

62 Suffolk Avenue 
Staten Island, NY 10314 
Phi Eta Sigma, Women in 
Business 

Robert T. Cunningham 

Civil Engineering 

1110 Laurel Avenue 
Bridgeport, CT 06604 
American Society of Civil 
Engineers (Secretary), Rugby 
Club 

Michael H. Curto 

Marketing, Finance 
119 Bennett Avenue 
Neptune City, NJ 07753 
Pi Kappa Alpha 

Aaron j. Czysz 

Physics, Mathematics 
7762 Herstra Court 
New Tripoli, PA 18066 
Crew (Planning Committee, 
Vice President) 



2> 




Timothy J. Dale 

Mechanical Engineering 

123 Rick Road 
Milford, N| 08848 
Outing Club, Phi Eta Sigma, 
Society of Manufacturing 
Engineers, Tau Beta Pi 

Michael G. D'Aiessio 

Business Information Systems 

33 Floyd Koad 
Verona, NJ 07044 
Alpha Tau Omega (Treasurer), 
Student Senate (President), 
Fraternity Management 
Association (Chairman), 
Brown and White (Business 
Editor), Residence Hall 
Association (M&M hlouse 
President), Financial 
Management Association, 
Interfraternity Council, 
Admissions Fellow 

Megan J. Davis 

Civil Engineering 
68 Seventh Street 
Ridgefield Park, N) 07660 
Kappa Alpha Theta, American 
Society of Civil Engineers, 
Lehigh Swing Club, Society of 
Women Engineers 

Blair A. Decembrele 

Journalism 

10 Farm Road 
Dover, MA 02030 

Marshal S. Dee 

Marketing 

12 Gerdes Road 
New/ Canaan, CT 06840 
Alpha Chi Rho (Secretary, 
Steward, Pledge Master), 
Class of 2004 (Secretary), 
Wrestling Club (President), 
Marketing Club, Soccer Club, 
Class Officer, Admissions 
Ambassador 

Christina M. Deeney 

Biology 

1570 Clark Drive 

Yardley, PA 19067 

Alpha Phi (Vice President of 

Chapter Operations), Phi Eta 

Sigma (Secretary), Phi Sigma 

Pi, National Society of 

Collegiate Scholars 



David A. Degenhardt 

Industrial Engineering 
PO Box 85 

Basking Ridge, N) 07920 
Phi Kappa Theta (Social 
Chair) 

Calvin I. DeGrasse 

International Careers 

3018 Grace Avenue 
Bronx, NY 10469 
Track and Field Team 

Sean J. Delmonico 

Industrial Engineering 

1989 Collard Road 
Skaneateles, NY 13152 
Kappa Sigma, Brown and 
White 

Raymond G. Demers 

Architecture 

760 Hevey Street 
Manchester, NH 03102 
Lambda Chi Alpha 
(Secretary), Balance 
(President) 

Matthew P. Oemko 

Finance, Accounting 

60 Judge Lane 
South Windsor, CT 06074 
Beta Gamma Sigma, 
Accounting Club, Dean's 
Council of Peer Educators, 
Dean's Advisory Council, 
Financial Management 
Association, Beta Alpha Psi, 
Phi Eta Sigma, National 
Society of Collegiate Scholars 

Majed A. Dergham 

Marketing 

885 North Jerome Street 
Allentovvn, PA 18103 
Multicultural Ambassador, 
Admissions Fellow 

Katherine M. Desjardins 

Psychology, Sociology 
576 Arbor Vitae Road 
Winnetka, IL 60093 
Alpha Omicron Pi, Best 
Buddies (President) 

Jessica L. Deutsch 

Mechanical Engineering 

444 Marion Oaks Golf Road 
Ocala, FL 34473 

Asian Culture Society, Society 
of Women Engineers 

Andres A. Diaz 

Anthropology 

103 Cindy Lane 
Guilford, CT 06437 
Outing Club, Water Polo 
Club 




Don DiBrita, Jr. 

Marketing 

86 Plymouth Road 

Rockville Centre, NY 11570 

Theta Xi (Social Chairman), 

Lacrosse Club (Captain and 

Treasurer) 

William G. Dickin 

Accounting 

3117 Skillman Avenue 
Oceanside, NY 11572 
Accounting Club, Fencing 
Club, Fly Fishing Club, 
Philosophy Club 

Leigh Ann DiDomenico 

French, Interdisciplinary 
Philosophy and Religion 
Studies 

10 Beekmeer Place 
Flanders, NJ 07836 
Progressive Student 
Alliance (Vice President), 
Yoga Club (President), 
Lehigh Peace Movement, 
Global Union, STAR Tutor 

Alison B. Diefenderfer 

Anthropology 

2918 Hay Terrace 
Easton, PA 18045 
Alpha Phi Omega 
(Secretary), College 
Republicans (Secretary), Phi 
Beta Delta, Phi Beta Kappa, 
The Vast Right Wing 
Conspiracy 

Andrea L. Dierna 

Psychology 
74 Harding Avenue 
Kingston, NY 12401 
Chi Omega (Director of 
Community Service), Public 
Relations Society of 
America, Women in 
Business 

Nicole DiLorenzo 

Psychology 

24 Roberts Court 

Washington Township, NJ 

07676 

Pi Beta Phi 



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i» 371 



.aaia C. Oi^'iassa 
Mechanica! Engineering 
143 Pratts Dam Road 
Coatesville, PA 19320 

Howard R. Dingle 

Accounting 

901 Arboretum Circle 
Sagamore Hills, OH 44067 
Phi Kappa Theta (Executive 
Secretary, Treasurer), 
Accounting Club, Ski Club, 
Beta Alpha Psi 

Julie C. Diorio 

Biochemical Engineering 

155 South Eighth Street 
Bangor, PA 18013 
American Chemical Society 
(President, Secretary), 
Student Senate, Society of 
Women Engineers 

Lindsey P. Domas 

Journalism/Public Relations 

203 Thomas Road 

Old Chatham, NY 12136 

Delta Gamma, Public 

Relations Student Society of 

America 

Kathleen M. Donald 

Civil Engineering 

9 Dublin Drive 
Mount Holly, N) 08060 
American Society of Civil 
Engineers, Lacrosse Club, 
Swimming Team 

Christine E. Donnelly 

English 

267 Stewart Avenue 
Garden City, NY 11530 

Jefferey M. Doran 

Finance 

340 North Village Avenue 
Rockviile Centre, NY 11570 

Stacy H. Dorn 

Psychology 

60 Monroe Avenue 
Roseland, NJ 07068 
Alpha Phi 

Christopher J. Dossantos 

History 

716 8th Avenue 
Bethlehem, PA 18018 

Christina L. Drinkuth 

Psychology, History 

7 Drinkuth Lane 

Mexico, ME 04257 

History Club, Lacrosse Club, 




Terrence P. Driscoll 

Mechanical Engineering 

6 Howard Drive 

Princeton Junction, N| 08550 

Theta Delta Chi, Ski Club 

James J. Duane 

Political Science, History 

31 Winthrop Street #1 
Charlestown, MA 02129 
Theta Chi (Vice President), 
College Democrats (Vice 
President), Rugby Club 

Danielle N. Dudick 

Finance, Marketing 

128Micki Drive 
Morganville, NJ 07751 
Alpha Phi, Gryphon Society, 
Investment Club, Soccer 
Club, Women in Business, 
Student Senate, Tour Guide 

Melissa S. Duerbig 

Mechanical Engineering 

91 Willow Drive 
Jackson, NJ 08527 
Alpha Gamma Delta (House 
Manager), Equestrian Club, 
STAR Academy 

Barbara M. Duffy 

Political Science 

67 Lake Street 
Pleasantville, NY 10570 
College Republicans 




Kathryn J. Dukatz 

Science Technology & Society 

W5541 Southdale Drive 
La Crosse, Wl 54601 
Volleyball Team, Track and 
Field Team, C.O.A.C.H., 
Adopt-A-Family 

Brandon D. Duncan 

Supply Chain Management 

530 Orchid Lane 
Del Mar, CA 92014 
Theta Chi, Supply Chain 
Management Club, 
Orientation Leader 

Heather J. Dunphy 

Marketing 

4 Brantwood Court 
East Brunswick, NJ 08816 
Amaranth, Marketing Club 

David M. Duquette 

Journalism 

528 Sudbury Street 
Marlborough, MA 01752 
Alpha Tau Omega, Brown and 
White, Track and Field Team 

Bridget E. Dyer 

Marketing 

7Tuthill Point Farm Road 
East Moriches, NY 11940 



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Elizabeth S. Eaton 

Political Science 

9 Haynes Blvd. 

Sidney, NY 13838 

Army ROTC, Scabbard and 

Blade (Vice President), 

Basketball Team, Equestrian 

Club, Golf Team, Society of 

American Military Engineers 



Joshua A. Eaton 

Mechanical Engineering 

32 Duncan Lane 
Centerville, MA 02632 
Kappa Kappa Psi (Vice 
President), Marching 97 
(Librarian), American Society 
of Mechanical Engineers, 
Association for Computing 
Machines, Free Operating 
System Group, Jazz 
Ensemble, Pep Band, 
Symphonic Band, Wind 
Ensemble, LU Philharmonic 
Orchestra 

Alix E. Echelmeyer 

Materials Science Engineering 

PO Box 121 
Thornton, PA 19373 

Daniel E. Ehrenfeld 

Civil Engineering 

9801 Collins Avenue #12-2 
Bal-Harbor, FL 33154 
Kappa Sigma (House 
Manager), Student Senate 
(Senator Representing 
Fraternities), American 
Society of Civil Engineers 

Joseph D. Ellison 

Industrial Engineering 

126 Fairwood Drive 
Syracuse, NY 13219 
Lamda Chi Alpha (Vice 
President), Soccer Club 

Mark P. Elloff 

Materials Science Engineering 

423 Rambler Road 
Bel Air, MD 21015 
Phi Sigma Pi, Volleyball Club 

Joseph P. Engel 

Mathematics 

23 Parker Drive 
East Lyme, CT 06333 

Suzanne M. Ennis 

Economics 

52 Exeter Drive 
Berkeley Heights, NJ 07922 
Phi Sigma Pi (Historian and 
Parlimentarian), Trembley 
Park (Vice President), 
Economics Society, 
Equestrian Club, Women in 
Business 

Lauren S. Epstein 

Marketing 

1535 Kevin Place 

East Meadow, NY 11554 

Alpha Phi 



Michael K. Erb 

Mechanical Engineering 

750 Morningside Drive 
Lake Forest, I L 60045 
Swimming Team, Formula 
SAE, Society of Automotive 
Engineers 

George T. Evans 

History 

8059 Forest Lake Drive 
Youngstown, OFH 44512 
Student Athlete Executive 
Council, Football Team, Track 
and Field Team 



^ 



Nicole D. Facompre 

Biochemistry 

510 North 12th Street 
New Hyde Park, NY ri040 

Amy E. Fantasia 

English 

2106 Boyd Street 

Bethlehem, PA 18017 

Mustard and Cheese Drama 

Society 

Nicole D. Farugia 

Journalism/Public Relations, 
Anthropology 

175 Tall Oak Crescent 
Oyster Bay Cove, NY 11791 
Public Relations Student 
Society of America, Class of 
2004 (Publicity Chairperson) 

Joy A. Fasanya 

lournalism 

790 Elder Lane Apt. 16-R 
Brooklyn, NY 11208 
Epitome Yearbook 
(Academics Co-Editor), 
Amaranth, Brown and White, 
Black Students Union (Co- 
Programs Chair), Step Team, 
National Society of Black 
Engineers 

Anna R. Favour 

International Relations 

1300 Middlebrooke Road 
Prescott, AZ 86303 
Pi Beta Phi, World Affairs 
Club (President), Phi Sigma 
Pi, Phi Beta Delta 



David V. Fedele 

Geological Sciences 

114 South Pennsylvania 

Avenue 

Say re, PA 18840 

Akido Club, Gymnastics Club 

(Treasurer), Soccer Club, 

Admissions Fellow, 

Admissions Tour Guide 

John S. Feighner 

Economics 

12121 Crossway Drive 
Fort Wayne, IN 46814 
Sigma Chi (President, Rush 
Chair), Interfraternity Council 
(Rush Chair), Economics 
Society, Soccer Club 

Steven R. Ferenzi 

Mechanical Engineering 

9 Knights Court 
Bordentown, N) 08505 
Army ROTC, (Steel Battalion, 
Battalion Commander, Ranger 
Challenge, Team Sergeant, 
Team Captain), Society of 
American Military Engineers, 
Scabbard and Blade 

Brian E. Ferrara 

Economics 

503 Wilder Road 
Wallingford, PA 19086 

Christopher S. Ferrara 

Molecular Biology 

284 Great River Road 
Great River, NY 11739 
Gaming Club, Swing Dance 
Club, LU Philharmonic 
Orchestra 



Caitlin M. Fiedler 

Materials Science and 
Engineering 

298 Welliver Drive 
Bloomsburg, PA 17815 
Society of Women Engineers, 
Swimming Team 

Dimitar L. Filipov 

Chemical Engineering 

420 Fast Third Street 
Bethlehem, PA 18015 
American Institute of 
Chemical Engineers 

William J. Finnegan 

Cognitive Science 

438 Washington Crossing 
Penn Road 
Titusville, N) 08560 
Psi Upsilon (Recording 
Secretary, Photographer), 
Soccer Club 

Stephen R. Fisher 

Business Information Systems 

255 Elm Avenue 
Hershey, PA 17033 
Baseball Club, Soccer Team 

Jill E. Fitzpatrick 

Chemical Engineering 

1327 Katherine Lane 
West Chester, PA 19380 
Lehigh Christian Fellowship, 
Phi Eta Sigma, Tau Beta Pi 

James H. Flament 

Chemical Engineering 

180 Cobbler Lane 
Southbury, CT 06488 
American Institute of 
Chemical Engineers 




Victoria M. Ferrigno 

Accounting 

970 Watford Lane 
Bethlehem, PA 18017 
Gamma Phi Beta, Accounting 
Club 



Joanna M. Fleming 

Accounting 

24153 Simo Drive 
Plainfield, IE 60544 
Alpha Gamma Delta (Risk 
Manager), Accounting Club, 
Phi Eta Sigma, Swimming 
Team, Beta Alpha Psi, Tour 
Guide 



Jennifer C. Fluder 

English 

P.O. Box 54, 20 Ridge Road 

Oldwick, N) 08858 

Pi Beta Phi (Vice President, 

Social) 

Laura C. Fonte 

lournalism 

6711 North Ocean Blvd. 
Unit #6 

Ocean Ridge, FL 33435 
Pi Beta Phi, Equestrian 
Team (Vice President), 
Women's Basketball 
(Manager), Crew 

Courtney S. Ford 

international Relations 

5829 Pheasant Lane 
Doylestown, PA 18901 
Gryphon, World Affairs 
Club, Rugby Club 

Christopher W. Forstall 

Classics, Earth and 
Environmental Science 

58 Heath Street West 
Toronto, Ontario 
Canada M4V1T 
FONI (Treasurer), Marching 
97, Pep Band, Philosophy 
Club, Symphonic Band, LU 
Peace Movement, Lehigh 
Independent News Tank 

John M. Francis 

Marketing 

560 Valley Street 
PO Box 283 

Summerdale, PA 17093 
Sigma Chi (Tribune/Alumni 
Relations) 

Richelle Francis 

Biology, Psychology 

1935 Whitesville Road 
Toms River, NJ 08755 
Kappa Alpha Theta (Vice 
President of Public 
Relations), Flellenic Club 
(Treasurer). Alpha Phi 
Omega, Gryphon Society, 
Crew, University 
Productions, Epitome, 
Visions, College 
Republicans, Wellness 
Center Peer Education, 
Chempals, LU EMS, Panhel 

David B. Franklin 

Earth and Environmental 
Science, Concentration in 
Environmental Science 

7 Liddy Place 

W. Caldwell, NJ 07006 



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Joshua S. F . ii 

Finance 

21 Edgewood Drive 

Cherry Hill, NJ 08003 

Keith D. Frerichs 

Mechanical Engineering 

112 Beacon Court 
Brooklyn, NY 11229 
Baseball Team, Society of 
Automotive Engineers 

Philip L. Fresconi 

Mechanical Engineering 

216 Park Avenue 
New Castle, DE 19720 

Sarah M. Friedman 

Civil Engineering 

28 Essex Road 
Chatham, N| 07928 
Alpha Chi Omega 
(Recruitment Chairperson), 
Student Senate (Vice 
President), American Society 
of Civil Engineers, Chi 
Epsilon, Epitome Yearbook 

Michelle L. Froehlich 

Finance 

2220 Gallows Hill Road 
Kintnersville, PA 18930 

Erin M. Fullam 

History, Political Science 

418 Elizabeth Avenue 

Ramsey, N) 07446 

Pi Beta Phi, Rho Chi, Panhel 

Colleen D. Furey 

Accounting 

41 East Cooper Avenue 
Moorestown, NJ 08057 
Pi Beta Phi (President), Crew, 
Residence Hall Association 
(Lower Centenial President) 



Q 



Renata D. Gagnon 

English, Spanish 

P.O. Box 539 

New Milford, CT 06776 

Pi Beta Phi 

Caitilin M. Gallagher 

Psychology 

233 Garden Street 
Hoboken, NJ 07030 
Dance Team 



Colin E. Gallagher 

Integrated Business and 
Engineering, Finance 

243 Hanover Center Road 
Etna, NH 03750 
Residence Hall Association 
(Dravo House President, 
Trembley Park President), 
Squash Club (President), 
Tauck Scholar, Martindale 
Student Associate, Phi Eta 
Sigma, Ski Team, Soccer Club 

Matthew R. Galler 

Materials Science and 
Engineering 

2 Deer Run 

Old Saybrook, CT 06475 

Soccer Club (President) 

Adam R. Garcia 

Mechanical Engineering 

1051 Moravia Street 
Bethlehem, PA 18015 
American Society of 
Mechanical Engineers, Lehigh 
Christian Fellowship, 
Racquetball Club, Lehigh 
Cycling Club, Phi Eta Sigma, 
Pi Tau Sigma, Tau Beta Pi 

Philip C. Garcia 

Computer Engineering 

606 Oakmoss Drive 
Brandon, FL 33511 
Institute of Electrical and 
Electronic Engineers 
(Secretary), Association of 
Computing Machines 
(Executive Board), College 
Republicans 

Jonathan C. Gardenier 

Integrated Business and 
Engineering, Industrial 
Engineering 

810 Arrowhead Lane 
Harieysviile, PA 19438 
Institute of Industrial 
Engineers, Tau Beta Pi 

Jacqueline A. Cardocki 

Anthropology & Africana 
Studies 
PO Box 614 
Jackson, NJ 08527 
African-Caribbean Cultural 
Club (President), Asian 
Culture Society, Visions 

Emily P. Garinger 

History 

11 Greenbriar Lane 
Paoli, PA 19301 
Alpha Omicron Pi, 
Summerbridge Program 



Sean C. Garner 

Finance, Business Information 
Systems 

435 Locust Avenue 
Garwood, NJ 07027 
Kappa Sigma, Ski Club 

Scott L. Garrett 

Computer Engineering 

24 Briarbrook Drive 
Briarcliff Manor, NY 10510 
Lambda Chi Alpha, (House 
Manager, Low Phi) 

Katherine B. Garrity 

Psychology 

6 Talbot Road 
Hingham, MA 02043 
Alpha Gamma Delta, Crew, 
Gryphon Society 

Christopher Gasparian 

Mechanical Engineering 

42 Cedarwood Drive 
Huntington Station, NY 11746 
American Society of 
Mechanical Engineers 



Evan D. Gerber 

Mechanical Engineering 

89 The Laurels 
Enfield, CT 06082 
Kappa Alpha (President), 
Homeland Security 
(Chairperson), Beirut League 
(President), American Society 
of Mechanical Engineers, 
Baseball Club, Golf Club, Phi 
Eta Sigma, Pi Tau Sigma, STAR 
Academy 

Kurt S. Gerry 

History 

P.O. Box 382 

Stony Brook, NY 11790 

Lacrosse Team 

Tara M. Gerstner 

English 

3 Oleander Way 
Clark, NJ 07066 
Alpha Gamma Delta 
(Publications Coordinator), 
Gryphon Society (Activities 
Coordinator), Soccer Club 




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Tom J. Gentis 

Civil Engineering 

1730 North New Street 
Bethlehem, PA 18018 
Orthodox Christian 
Fellowship (President), 
Hellenic Club (Vice 
President), American Society 
of Civil Engineers 

Amy L. Georges 

English 

5 Kodiak Road 
Brookline, NH 03033 
Rugby Club, Phi Eta Sigma 



Gregory M. Gianforcaro 

Computer Engineering 

304 Red Maple Way 
Clemson, SC 29631 
Ultimate Frisbee Club 
(Webmaster, Co-Captain) 

Louis R. Giele 

Economics 

672 8th Street 
Secaucus, NJ 07094 
Economics Club (Officer), 
Lacrosse Club, College 
Republicans, University 
Productions 

Barbara K. Gildner 

Accounting 

150 North Walnut Street Apt. A 
Bath, PA 18014 
Accounting Club 



Stephen E. Giordano 

Marketing, History 

28 Morgan Drive 
Sparta, NJ 07871 
Residence Hall Association 
(Centennial II Treasurer), 
Cross Country Team, Track 
and Field Team, Admissions 
Ambassador 

Michael J. Giunta 

Materials Science and 
Engineering 

41 Beechvvood Road 
West Caldwell, N) 02006 
Delta Tau Delta, Rugby Club 

Joshua W. Glass 

International Relations, 
Political Science 

20! Braehead Drive 
Fredericksburg, VA 22401 
College Republicans, Crew, 
Investment Club, STAR 
Academy, World Affairs Club 

Steven M. Glassman 

Finance 

1005 Oakmont Road 
Clarks Summit, PA 18411 

Adam P. Glielmi 

Marketing 

711 Bullville Road 
Montgomery, NY 12549 
Track and Field Team, Cross 
Country Team 

Anne M. Glowacki 

Marketing 

45 Pine Street 
Lincroft, NJ 07738 
Alpha Gamma Delta (Vice 
President Recruitment), 
Association of Student 
Alumni (President), Student 
Senate (Vice President, 
Parliamentarian), Orientation 
Leader 

Craig O. Goldberg 

lournalism, English 

41 Florence Drive 

Clark, NJ 07066 

Theta Chi, Brown and White 

(Assistant Sports Editor), 

Soccer Club, Epitome 

Bari B. Goldman 

Finance 

21 Quaker Drive 

East Brunswick, NJ 08816 

Alpha Chi Omega (Assistant 

Treasurer), Investment Club 

(Treasurer) 



Stephanie L. Goldman 

Marketing 
90 Westerly Road 
Weston, MA 02493 
Alpha Chi Omega 




Brian M. Golebiewski 

Chemical Engineering 

3011 Meredith Lane 
Plymouth Meeting, PA 19462 
Chi Phi (Vice President), 
Swimming Team (Captain), 
American Institute of 
Chemical Engineers 

Nathaniel G. Golub 

Political Science 

11 Nassau Drive 
Great Neck, NY 11021 
Alpha Epsilon Pi (Brother-At- 
Large), Hillel Society 
(President), College 
Democrats, Epitome, 
Gryphon Society, Phi Eta 
Sigma, Residence Hall 
Association, Ski Club 

Blaire L. Goodwin 

Biology 

4384 Route 516 

Matawan, NJ 07747 

Field Hockey Team (Captain) 

Mollie E. Gore 

Finance 

1225 Caroline Road 
Allentown, PA 18103 
Investment Club, Women in 
Business 

Jessica L. Gorske 

Civil Engineering 

6 Martin Drive 

Plainville, CT 06062 

Pi Beta Phi, American Society 

of Civil Engineers 

Megan K. Goss 

International Relations 

5118 Scheirers Road 
Schnecksville, PA 18078 
Chi Omega (Alumni Relations 
Chairperson), Association of 
Student Alumni, World Affairs 
Club (Secretary, Vice 
President), Big/Little Program 
for International Students 



Amy C. Gottlieb 

Accounting 

36780 Valley Forge Drive 
Solon, OH 44139 

Mark K. Grabarits 

Psychology, Political Science 

3207 Brynwcjod Drive 
Whitehall, PA 18052 
Phi Kappa Theta (Rush 
Chairperson), Phi Sigma Pi 

Duane S. Graner 

English 

518 South Main Street 
Phillipsburg, N) 08865 
Phi Eta Sigma, Mustard and 
Cheese Drama Society, 
English Department 
Undergraduate Committee 

Stephen A. Granstrand 

Marketing 

102 Lake Drive West 
Wayne, NJ 07470 

Christopher R. Gray 

Mechanical Engineering 

186 North Maple Avenue 
Basking Ridge, NJ 07920 
Society of Automotive 
Engineers, Formula SAE 

Daniel A. Greenawalt 

Integrated Business and 
Engineering, Industrial 
Engineering 

7815 Escala Drive 

Austin, TX 78735 

Lehigh Christian Fellowship, 

Gryphon Society 

Michael F. Gregorek 

Marketing 

3152 Easthill Drive 
Bethlehem, PA 18017 
Student Athletic Council, 
Football, C.O.A.C.H. 



Heather A. Grieco 

Chemical Engineering 

45 Plymouth Road 
Harwinton, CT 06791 
Alpha Gamma Delta, 
Association of Student 
Alumni, American Institute 
of Chemical Engineers, 
Epitome, Society of Women 
Engineers 

Shannon A. Grieser 

English 

41 Willow Wood Drive 
Setauket, NY 11733 n 

Alpha Omicron Pi (Alumni ^ 
Relations Chairperson), S 

Cheerleading, Phi Beta 2 

Kappa 

Sara J. Grillo 

International Relations 

29 Dogwood Drive 
Chester, NJ 07930 
Phi Beta Delta, Phi Eta 
Sigma, World Affairs Club 

Adrienne L. Grunwald 

English 
205 Doe Trail 
Morganville, NJ 07751 
Delta Gamma (Director of 
New Members, Director of 
Well Aware), Phi Eta Sigma, 
Soccer Team, C.O.A.C.H. 

Timothy A. Guida 

Ecology, English 

37 Lincoln Street 

New Rochelle, NY 10801 

Marc G. Gulitz 

Molecular Biology 

1865 French Hill Road 
Yorktown Heights, NY 
10598 



Genna B. Gurkoff 

Psychology 

25 East Greenbrook Road 
North Caldwell, NJ 07006 
Alpha Phi 



1375 







Kathleen M. Haber 

Political Science 

17897 Lake Road 
Lakewood, OH 44107 
Rugby Club 

Jessica Hadad 

Accounting, Finance 

79 Greendale Road 
Clifton Heights, NJ 07013 
Alpha Phi, Gryphon Society, 
Beta Alpha Psi (Treasurer), Phi 
Eta Sigma, Beta Gamma 
Sigma, Women in Business, 
Accounting Club 

Margaret A. Hagerman 

English 

5 Greenbriar Lane 

Worcester, MA 01602 
FORWARD, Track and Field 
Team, Women in Business 

Eric M. Halin 

Mechanical Engineering 

408 Pine Street 
Catasauqua, PA 18032 
Sigma Phi Epsilon (Sound 
Body Chair, House Manager), 
Pi Tau Sigma (Secretary), 
Rugby Club 

John T. Hall 

Political Science 

23315 Chestertown Road 
Chestertown, MD 21620 
Theta Xi, Lacrosse Club, 
Lacrosse Team 

Timothy D. Halpin 

Mechanical Engineering 

30 Fraser Drive 
East Longmeadow, MA 01028 
Sigma Chi (President), Phi Eta 
Sigma, Pi Tau Sigma 

Jennifer M. Hamilton 

Marketing 
10 Sears Road 
Wayland, MA 01778 
Marketing Club (President), 
Crew 

Amir Hampel 

English, Philosophy 

100 West Avenue Apt. C19 
Jenkintown, PA 19046 



Marissa L. Hanley 

Theater, Psychology 

15 Dogwood Lane 
W. Hartford, CT 06117 
Gamma Phi Beta 

Daniel I. Harjes 

Mechanical Engineering 

384 Dogford Road 
Etna, NH 03750 

Emily G. Harlow 

Behavioral Neuroscience 

149 West Langhorne Avenue 
Bethlehem, PA 18017 

David C. Hauptmann 

International Relations 

8151 Table Mesa Way 
Colorado Springs, CO 80919 
The Vast Right-Wing 
Conspiracy (Assistant Editor), 
Anime Eki Animation, 
College Republicans 

Celina R. Hayes 

Psychology 

30 Bridge Street 
Port Henry, NY 12974 
Phi Eta Sigma 

Elizabeth B. Heard 

Political Science 

1004 Cressman Road 
Nazareth, PA 18064 
Track and Field Team 

Corey J. Heller 

Finance 

980 Penbrooks Lane 
Lower Cwynedd, PA 19002 
Peer Mentor, Investment 
Club, Phi Kappa Theta 

Rachel B. Heller 

Psychology 

33 Emerson Road 
Clark, NJ 07066 




Emily E. Henderson 

History, Religion Studies 

2718 Hampstead Road 
Allentown, PA 18103 
Phi Alpha Theta (President), 
Eiistory Club (Vice President), 
Gryphon Society, Martindale 
Student Associate, Lehigh 
Ambassadors, Admissions 
Fellow 

Lloyd D. Henderson 

Mechanical Engineering 

481 Ellis Avenue 
Lawnside, NJ 08045 
American Society of 
Mechanical Engineers, Lehigh 
Christian Fellowship, STAR 
Academy 

Lindsay M. Hendler 

Journalism/Public Relations 

2734 Caves Road 
Owings Mills, MD 21117 

Sean T. Hendricks 

Mechanical Engineering 

75 Vole Hollow Lane 
Kempton, PA 19529 
American Society of 
Mechanical Engineers 

Bryan J. Herbst 

Chemical Engineering 

602 Timber Lane 
Clarks Summit, PA 18411 
Alpha Chi Sigma, American 
Chemical Society, American 
Institute of Chemical 
Engineers, Cross Country 
Team, Track and Field Team 

Eva P. Hershey 

Environmental Science 

508 4th Street 

Marietta, OH 45750 

Alpha Chi Omega, Economics 

Society 

Danielle M. Higgins 

Integrated Business and 
Engineering, Chemical 
Engineering 

322 Welsh Circle 
Chester Springs, PA 19425 
American Institute of 
Chemical Engineers 
(Treasurer, President, 
Sophomore Class 
Representation), Dean's 
Council of Engineering 
Societies, Society of Women 
Engineers, Tau Beta Pi, 
National Society of Collegiate 
Scholars 



Francis J. Hill 

Business Information Systems 

11 Bristol Court 
Livingston, N) 07039 

Jessica T. Hochberg 

Political Science 

240 Paine Avenue 
New Rochelle, NY 10804 
Delta Gamma (President), 
Hillel Society, Marketing Club 

Jeffrey A. Hoelderlin 

Finance 

42 Fallen Leaf Road 
Holbrook, NY 11741 
Theta Xi (Vice President, 
Secretary), Accounting Club, 
Lacrosse Club, Lacrosse Team 

Eric P. Hoffman 

Chemical Engineering 

1842 Page Place 
Malvern, PA 19355 
Baseball Team 

Marjorie H. Hoffmann 

Spanish 

26 Eden Hill Road 
Newtown, CT 06470 
Phi Sigma Pi, Epitome (Co- 
Editor-in-Chief) 

Lars E. Holzman 

Computer Science 

95 Hillside Avenue 
Tenafly, NJ 07670 
Sigma Phi Epsilon (Chaplain, 
Standards Board, Academic 
Chairperson), Phi Eta Sigma, 
Tau Beta Pi 

Stephen N. Hookway 

Computer Science 

4 Lisa Circle 

West Boylston, MA 01583 
Ice Hockey "B", WLVR EM, 
Outing Club 

Ryan Hooper 

Computer Engineering 

135 Peggy Lane 
Johnstown, PA 15904 

Michelle M. Hornung 

Finance 

3308 Sheffield Avenue 
Philadelphia, PA 19136 
Alpha O micron Pi, 
Cheerleading (Co-Captain, 
President) 

Ashley E. Hoskinson 

Marketing, Spanish 

70 Boulevard 

Pelham, NY 10803 

Alpha Gamma Delta (Social 

Chair) 



Robert L. Hoxie 

Civil Engineering, Architecture 

5301 E. Mariposa Street 
Phoenix, AZ 85018 
University Productions (Co- 
Director, Arts and Excursions 
Committee), American Society 
of Civil Engineers, Phi Beta 
Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma, Tau Beta 
Pi, Tour Guide, Admissions 
Fellow 




Emily A. Huffman 

Theater 

12380 Simpson Road 
Gultport, MS 39503 
Mustard and Cheese Drama 
Society 

Amie N. Humphrey 

Civil Engineering 

742 Main Street 
Boylston, MA 01505 
Chi Omega (Personnel 
Chair),Chi Epsilon 
/President), American Society 
of Civil Engineers, Outing 
Club, Phi Eta Sigma, Society 
of Women Engineers, Tau 
Beta Pi 

Adam L. Hunzeker 

Behavioral Neuroscience 

340 North Mountain Avenue 
Monrovia, CA 91016 
Phi Eta Sigma 

Neil D. Hurley 

Materials Science and 
Engineering 

8 Sheffield Way 

Newtown, PA 18940 

Chi Phi (Secretary), Student 

Materials Society (Vice 

President) 

Lisa H. Hwang 

Behavioral Neuroscience 

165 Sierra Azule 

Los Catos, CA 95032 

LU Philharmonic Orchestra 

(Concert Mistress, Treasurer, 

2nd Violin Principal), Asian 

Cultural Society, Class Officer '04 



9 



Jose L. ibanez Torres 

Mechanical Engineering 
508 Demoss Court 
Glassboro, N| 08028 
Society of hiispanic 
Professional Engineers (Vice 
President), Amnesty 
International (Secretary, 
President), Asian Culture 
Society 

John W. iden 

Mechanical Engineering 

628 Cafferty Road 
Upper Black Eddy, PA 18972 
Lehigh Cycling Club, Outing 
Club, Paintball Club, Ski 
Team, Ultimate Frisbee Club 

Jennifer E. Iwinski 

English 

546 lefferson School Road 
Ligonier, PA 15658 
Brown and White 

Jennifer B. Izen 

Psychology, Sociology/Social 
Psychology 

514 Knickerbocker Road 

Tenafly, N) 07670 

Law Club (President), Tour 

Guide, Hillel Society, Phi Beta 

Delta, Best Buddies 

(Treasurer) 




Stacie B. Jackowitz 

Marketing 

25 East Cheryl Road 
Pine Brook, NJ 07058 
Gamma Phi Beta (Vice 
President of Membership) 

Daei L. Jackson 

Theater 

263 Hawthorne Avenue 
Princeton, N| 08540 
Mustard and Cheese Drama 
Society (Events Coordinator), 
Philosophy Club 



Martha M. Jackson 

History 

1210 Thornapple Lane 
Northbrook, IL 60062 
Gamma Phi Beta (Social 
Chairperson, Assistant New 
Member Educator) 

Danielle H. Jacobs 

Psychology 

3 Woods Oossing 
Brookvillc, NY 11545 
Alpha Phi 

Yuna Jacobson 

Political Science 

24 Kinglet Drive N 
Cranbury, NJ 08512 
Lacrosse Club, Women in 
Business 

Kirsten L. Jacoby 

Industrial Engineering, Music 

11303 Brodley Drive 
Louisville, KY 40223 
Society for Women 
Engineers, Institute of 
Industrial Engineers, 
Melismatics (Manager), 
Lehigh University Choir 
(Assistant Manager, Assistant 
Stage Manager, Section 
Leader), Alpha Pi Mu 
(President), Tour Guide, 
Admissions Fellow, 
Overnight hlost 



Anne L. Jenkins 

Psychology 

345 Garfield Road 

Concord, MA 01742 

Psi Chi, French Connection, 

Philosophy Club, STAR 

Academy 

Anne E. Johnson 

Behavioral Neuroscience 

4702 North Washington 
Road 

Fort Wayne, IN 46804 
Gamma Phi Beta 
(Scholarship Chair), Soccer 
Team (Co-Captain), 
C.O.A.C.H., Student Athlete S 
Council '* 



Ashley L. Johnson 

Political Science, 
Interdisplinary Art & 
Communications 

1111 Crestridge Drive 
Littleton, CO 80121 
Progressive Student 
Alliance (Public Relations), 
Brown & White (Ad 
Design), Epitome Yearbook 
(Editor), Lacrosse Club, 
Amnesty International, 
College Democrats, Outing 
Club, Ski Club, 
Environment Club, PRSSA 



1377 




Alison L. Jaekel 

Accounting 

2 Anthony Court 
Bordentown, N) 08505 
Beta Alpha Psi, Accounting 
Club, Women in Business 

John L. Janick 

Mechanical Engineering 
1466 Cortez Road 
Blue Bell, PA 19422 
Ski Club, Soccer Club, 
Society of Automotive 
Engineers 



David M. Johnson 

Marketing 

97 West Prospect Place 
Hopewell, NJ 08525 
Delta Phi 

Calvin C. Jones 

Finance 

15 Elmcrest Court 
Little Rock, AR 72211 
College of Business and 
Economics Peer Mentor, LU 
Tennis Club, University 
Productions, Investment 
Club 



her £. Icaes 
wi... acting, Suppiy Chain 
Management 
85 Ackley Avenue 
Malverne, NY 11565 
Alpha Gamma Delta, 
Marketing Club 

Jacqueiyn N. Jones 

Civil Engineering 

284 Grant Hill Road 
Toland, CT 06084 
Swimming Team, Society of 
Women Engineers, American 
Society of Civil Engineers, 
Chi Epsilon 

Valerie A. Jules 

Economics 

38 Ruby Street 
Springfield, NJ 07081 



x: 



Max I. Kabat 

Marketing 

116 Horseshoe Hill Road 
Pound Ridge, NY 10576 

Israr Kabir 

Mechanical Engineering 

8963 Centerway Road 
Gaithersburg, MD 20879 

Joseph J. Kachurak 

Mechanical Engineering 

220 Cannery Drive 
Larksville, PA 18704 
Phi Kappa Theta 

Jonathan R. Kadishon 

Mechanical Engineering 

60 Jefferson Road 
Farmingdale, NY 11735 
American Society of 
Mechanical Engineers, Soccer 
Club, Pi Tau Sigma 

Nancy M. Kanetsky 

Journalism 

5455 Som Center Road 
Willoughby, OH 44094 
Swimming Team, Brown and 
White (Assistant News Editor) 

Yoon D. Kang 

Industrial Engineering 

Rm5 Hyundai House 346-10 
Pyurgchang-Dong Jongro-Cu 
Seoul, Korea 
Korean Student Association 



William Kanjo 

Accounting 

22 Crown Court 
Staten Island, NY 10312 
Delta Phi (Rush Chairman), 
Interfraternity Council (Vice 
President, Greek Week 
Chairman), Student Senate, 
Accounting Club, Soccer 
Club 

Sanket Kapadia 

Finance, Supply Chain 
Management 

20 Sycamore Drive 
Reading, PA 19606 
Student Senate, Marching 97 
(Senior Representative, 
Freshman Manager), Supply 
Chain Management Club 
(Treasurer), Indian Students 
Association, Pep Band, 
Symphonic Band, College 
Democrats, Baseball Club 

Renee M. Kaplan 

Supply Chain Management, 
Marketing 

19 Rebel Run Road 
East Brunswick, NJ 08816 
Supply Chain Management 
Club (Secretary), National 
Society of Collegiate Scholars 
(Vice President), Tennis Team 

Katerina A. Karmokolias 

Electrical Engineering 

60 Pheasant Road 
Doylestown, PA 18901 
Kappa Alpha Theta 
(President, Vice President 
Finance), Hellenic Club, Phi 
Eta Sigma, Society of Women 
Engineers 

Emily E. Kasprzyk 

Architecture 

338 Kennard Street 
Johnstown, PA 15906 

Barret Katuna 

French, Political Science 

333 East Main Street 
Plymouth, PA 18651 
Kappa Alpha Theta (Vice 
President of Membership), 
French Club (Treasurer), 
College Democrats 
(Treasurer), French 
Connection, Phi Beta Delta, 
Phi Eta Sigma, Lehigh 
Admissions Fellow 

Wendy A. Kaufmann 

Economics 

Wendor 3479 Bingen Road 
Bethlehem, PA 18015 



Andrew V. Kayas 

Mechanical Engineering 

60-02 34th Avenue 
Woodside, NY 11377 
Asian Culture Society 
(Officer), Chinese Culture 
Club, Indian Students 
Association, Society of 
Hispanic Professional 
Engineers 

Matthew T. Kemmerer 

Computer Engineering 

816 East 8th Street 
Bethlehem, PA 18015 
Association for Computing 
Machines, Marching 97 

Kimberly R. Kennedy 

Sociology/Social Psychology 

409 Hidden Valley Road 
Wallingford, PA 19086 
Lacrosse Club 



Fadi H. Khouri 

Chemical Engineering 

3775 Highland Street 
Allentown, PA 18104 

Sanjay K. Khurana 

Finance 

1 Burnham Street 
Somerset, NJ 08873 
Indian Students Association 
(Treasurer), Asian Culture 
Society, Chinese Culture 
Club, College Democrats 

Daniel H. Kim 

Mechanical Engineering 

54 Robert Court 
Wyckoff, NJ 07481 
American Society of 
Mechanical Engineers, Fly 
Fishing Club, Tae-Kwan-Do, 
Wrestling Club, Basketball 
Club 




Lauren B. Kennedy 

Journalism/Public Relations 

19 Farrington Street 
Closter, NJ 07624 
Alpha Chi Omega (Vice 
President of Standards), 
Public Relations Student 
Society of America (Spring 
Conference Coodinator) 

Geoffrey M. Kerr 

Computer Engineering 

73 Rock Road West 
Green Brook, NJ 08812 
Crew, Lacrosse Club, Outing 
Club, Institute of Electrical 
and Electronic Engineers 

Ajay P. Khatiwala 

Economics 

655 White Horse Pike 
Absecon, NJ 08201 
Residence Hall Association 
(Drinker House President), 
Economics Society 
(Treasurer), Baseball Club, 
Indian Students Association, 
Outing Club, Snowboard 
Club, Tae-Kwon-Do 



Heather M. King 

Psychology 

2 Seacrest Drive 
Lloyd Neck, NY 11743 
Alpha Omicron Pi 

Michael J. King 

Computer Engineering 

6 Marie Place 
Warwick, NY 10990 
Residence Hall Association 
(Secretary), Institute of 
Electrical and Electronic 
Engineers, Gospel Choir, 
Orthodox Christian 
Fellowship, Phi Eta Sigma, 
Reformed University 
Fellowship, STAR Academy, 
The Newman Council, Tae- 
Kwan-Do, Fencing Club, 
College Democrats, Outing 
Club 

John M. Kiritsis 

International Relations 

1460 Hawks Nest Ct. 
Saint Charles, MO 63303 



Lee W. Kleckner 

Computer Science 

730 Hexenkopf Road 
Hellertown, PA 18055 

Jeffrey E. Kleiman 

Accounting 

386 Kilbutn Road 
Langhorne, PA 19047 
Alpha Sigma Phi, Accounting 
Club, Ski Club 

Melissa I. Klein 

Chemistry, Biology 

122 Mayberry Drive 
Monroeville, PA 15146 
Class of 2004 (Treasurer), 
Student Senate 
(Parliamentarian), Admissions 
Fellow, American Chemical 
Society (Vice President), 
Hillel Society (President), 
Associate of Student Alumni, 
Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma 

Ricki H. Kleinman 

Psychology, Sociology 

104 Bleddyn Road #7 
Ardmore, PA 19003 
Hillel Society, Class Gift 
Solicitation Chair, Residence 
Hall Association 

Jason B. Klimpl 

Political Science 

4388 Princeton Circle 
Doylestown, PA 18901 
Delta Phi, Phi Beta Kappa, 
College Democrats, 
Interfraternity Judicial 
Committee, Baseball Club 

Katherine B. Klueber 

Industrial Engineering 

192 South Triangle Road 
Hillsborough, Nj 08844 
Pi Beta Phi, Institute of 
Industrial Engineers, Student 
Senate, Soccer Club, Society 
of Women Engineers 




Jill N. Kober 

Statistics 

14536 MacBeth Drive 
Silver Spring, MD 20906 
Student Athlete Executive 
Council (Vice President), 
Volleyball Team (Captain), 
Student Athlete Mentor 
Program (President), Phi Eta 
Sigma 



Danielle R. Kochenour 

Industrial Engineering, 
Architecture 

1866 Austin Lane 
York, PA 17404 
Student Athlete Executive 
Council, Coif Team (Captain), 
Alpha Phi Omega, Alpha Pi 
Mu, Institute of Industrial 
Engineers, Society of Women 
Engineers, Tau Beta Pi, 
Women in Business, National 
Society of Collegiate Scholars 

Linsey M. Kokal 

Supply Chain Management 

1479 Woodhill Drive NE 
Warren, OH 44484 
Swimming Team (Captain), 
Track and Field Team, Supply 
Chain Management Club, 
Gryphon Society, C.O.A.C.H. 

Alexandra C. Kokura 

International Relations 

120 Bear Creek Road 
Dupont, PA 18641 
Gamma Phi Beta (President), 
World Affairs Club 

Mark A. Komai 

Civil Engineering 

3 Duryea Place 
Pine Brook, N) 07058 
American Society of Civil 
Engineers, American Society 
of Mechanical Engineers 

Sandra A. Kopp 

Pharmaceutical Chemistry 

28 Batram Road 
Marlton, N) 08053 
Phi Sigma Pi, Alpha Chi 
Sigma, Girls Club Soccer 
(Adviser), STAR Academy 

Alina Kors 

Journalism 

175 Alpine Drive 

Closter, N| 07627 

Alpha Chi Omega, Tennis 

Team (Captain), Public 

Relations Society of America 

Stuart L. Kossar 

History, International 
Relations 

5 Wedge Way 

Sutfern, NY 10901 

Alpha Epsilon Pi (President), 

Lacrosse Club (Treasurer), 

Hillel Society (Freshman Task 

Force, Executive Officer), Phi 

Alpha Theta 




Lauren R. Kovacs 

Chemical Engineering 

32 Maple Lane 
Essex Fells, Nj 07021 
Alpha Gamma Delta (Public 
Relations Coordinator), 
Rugby Club (Match Secretary, 
President, Captain), 
Emergency Medical Services 
(Secretary), Society of 
Women Engineers, 
Association of Student 
Alumni 

Jacqueline A. Kraft 

Psychology 

4 Douglass Road 
Lansdale, PA 19446 
Gamma Phi Beta (New 
Member Educator, Alumni 
Relations), National Society 
of Collegiate Scholars 

Lauren H. Kramer 

Mechanical Engineering, 
Biology 

16689 Narrows Drive 
Jupiter, FL 33477 
American Society of 
Mechanical Engineers, 
Society of Women Engineers, 
Volleyball Team 

Richard A. Kraski 

Mechanical Engineering 

1506 Fallowfield Avenue 
Pittsburgh, PA 15216 
Phi Sigma Kappa, Running 
Club 

Brian J. Krawitz 

Finance 

18 Stoningham Drive 
Warren, NI 07059 
Alpha Tau Omega (Intramural 
Chair), Investment Club 
(President), Interfraternity 
Council (Vice President), 
Dreyfus Portfolio (Head) 

Matthew W. Kretlow 

Mechanical Engineering 

553 Hollander Road 
New Holland, PA 17557 
Ski Club, Soccer Club, 
Wrestling Club 



Rupinder K. Kullar 

Behavioral Neuroscience 
8348 Golden Prairie Drive 
Tampa, FL 33647 
Eta Kappa Sigma, Indian 
Students Association, 
International Club, Mustard 
and Cheese Drama Society, 
National Society of Black 
Engineers, Phi Beta Kappa, 
Visions, America Reads and 
Counts Tutor 

Kevin D. Kurz 

Marketing 

36 Laurel Street 
Garden City, NY 11530 
Theta Xi 



01 

Q. 

C 



I 



379 



Irene K. Labarca 

Civil Engineering 

60 Briar Wood Lane 
Rochester, NY 14626 
LU Philharmonic Orchestra 
(President), Tau Beta Pi 
(President), American 
Society of Civil Engineers, 
Chi Epsilon, Society of 
Women Engineers, 
Admissions Fellow, 
Martindale Scholar 

Andrew N. Lacroce 

Science Technology & 
Society 

708 Magill Avenue 
Collingswood, N) 08107 
Delta Upsilon (Vice 
President of Membership, 
Pledge Educator) 

Natalie J. Landgraf 

Spanish, International 
Economics 

34 John Drive 
Annandale, NJ 08801 
Gamma Phi Beta (Executive 
Board), Rho Chi, Panhel 

Sarah R. Langan 

Behavioral and Neural 
Biology, Psychology 

253 Forest Avenue 
Glen Ridge, N) 07028 
Swimming Team 



Robert a. Lumkn 

Finance 

P.O. Box 549 

Lake Ariel, PA 18436 

Society of American Military 

Engineers (President), 

Scabbard and Blade (Vice 

President), Investrvent Club, 

ROTC 




Gina Lappas 

Accounting 

90 Parsippany Road 
Whippany, NJ 07981 
Accounting Club, Women in 
Business 

Andrew J. Lascar 

Supply Chain Management 

74 Delawanna Avenue 
Clifton, N) 07014 
Kappa Alpha, Society of 
Hispanic Professional 
Engineers (Treasurer), Brown 
and White, Supply Chain 
Management Club 

Caesar K. Lastimosa 

Materials Science and 
Engineering 

1705 South Cottonwood 
Valley Circle 
Irving, TX 75038 
Sigma Phi Epsilon (Vice 
President of Programming), 
The Newman Council 
(Programming Director) 

Jaclyn V. Latzoni 

Psychology 

15 Lamoureux Lane 
Wayne, NJ 07470 
Alpha Gamma Delta 
(Steward), Psi Chi, Psychology 
Club 

Kathryn P. Lausch 

Industrial Engineering 

5 Pinewood Drive 
Downingtown, PA 19335 
Kappa Kappa Psi (Social 
Chair, Vice President), 

iarching 97, Symphonic 
md, ISE Council, Tau Beta 

''. Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Phi 



Andrew P. LaVine 

History 

149 John Browning Avenue 
Williamsburg, VA 23185 
Sigma Chi, Golf Team (Co- 
Captain), Phi Alpha Theta, 
C.O.A.C.H. 

David J. Lawrence 

Political Science 

1060 Swallow Drive 
Cherry Hill, NJ 08003 
Pi Kappa Alpha (Vice 
President, Social Chair), 
Progressive Student Alliance, 
College Democrats 

Ben T. Lay 

Civil Engineering 

11 Arrowwood Drive 
Hamilton Square, NJ 08690 
Delta Tau Delta 

Cheryl A. Leaser 

Marketing 

3406 Shelton Avenue 
Bethlehem, PA 18020 
Marketing Club 

Katharine R. Lee 

Biochemistry 

36 Crosstrees Hill Road 
Essex, CT 06426 
Alpha Gamma Delta (Ritual 
Chair), Up 'Til Dawn (Moral 
Chair, Administrative 
Assistant, Executive Director), 
Sexual Health Peer Educator, 
Lehigh Swing Club 

Clifford S. Lemie 

Accounting 

6 Tory Lane 
Scarsdale, NY 10583 
Chi Phi 

Brian G. Lenhart 

Art 

7270 Decatur Street 
New Tripoli, PA 18066 
Marketing, Art 
Sigma Phi Epsilon (Social 
Chair, Rush Chair, New 
Member Coordinator, 
Steward), Best Buddies, STAR 
Tutor, Gryphon, Order of 
Omega (President) University 
Productions (Marketing 
Director, President), 
Freshmen Register (Editor, 
Designer) 

David Levin 

Business Information Systems 

312 East Second Street 
Moorestown, N| 08057 
Theta Xi 



Michael D. Levine 

Political Science 

32 Sunrise Lane 
Poughkeepsie, NY 12603 
National Society of Collegiate 
Scholars, Hillel Society, 
International Relations Club 

Pamela A. Lewis 

Industrial Engineering 

1121 Spring Road 
Andreas, PA 18211 

Christopher A. Lightcap 

Mechanical Engineering 

1506 Melrose Avenue 
Havertown, PA 19083 
Tau Beta Pi, National Society 
of Collegiate Scholars, 
University Productions 

Laura E. Limata 

Materials Science and 
Engineering 

69 Lawson Lane 
Ridgefield, CT 06877 
Chi Omega (Campus 
Activities Director, House 
Manager, Personnel Chair), 
Panhel (Greek Week 
Chairwoman), Society of 
Women Engineers (Web 
Designer and Vice President), 
Rugby Club (Captain), 
Outing Club, Student 
Materials Society 

Brian J. Lime 

Marketing 

107 Columbia Common 
Hillsborough, NJ 08844 

Andrew D. Linden 

Accounting, Marketing 

97 Henshaw Avenue 
Springfield, NJ 07081 
Phi Gamma Delta, 
Accounting Club, 
Inferfraternity Council, 
Marketing Club 

Jennifer M. Lindenmuth 

Molecular Biology 

7356 East Sauerkraut Lane 
Macungie, PA 18062 
National Society of Collegiate 
Scholars (Vice President), 
Swimming Team 

Nora E. Linscheid 

Journalism, French 

2432 Kenilworth Road #1 
Cleveland Heights, OH 44106 



Regina A. Linskey 

Political Science 

4 Gladiola Circle 
Newtown, PA 18940 
Alpha Omicron Pi 
(Philanthropy Chair, Song 
Leader), Brown and White, 
STAR Academy, 
Summerbridge Tutor 

Michael E. Lister 

Materials Science and 
Engineering 

3356 Donallen Drive 
Bensalem, PA 19020 
Alpha Epsilon Pi (President, 
Founding Father, 
Pledgemaster, Alumni/Parent 
Chair), Hillel Society, Student 
Materials Society 

Anthony LiVecchi 

Marketing 

652 Crystal Lake Avenue 
Haddonfield, NJ 08033 
Wrestling Team, C.O.A.C.H. 

Justin C. Lockman 

Mechanical Engineering 

652 Ridge Road 
Telford, PA 18969 

Colin C. Loehr 

Marketing 

4665 Cherry Valley Drive 
Rockville, MD 20853 
Sigma Chi (Rush Chairman), 
Soccer Club 

Dennis J. Loffredo 

Finance 

63 Highland Road 
Glen Rock, NJ 07452 
Lehigh Swing Dance Club 
(Treasurer, Secretary), 
Thompson International 
Portfolio (Manager, Emerging 
Markets) University 
Productions (Music 
Committee) Improv Club, 
National Society of Collegiate 
Scholars 




Serge Lombard! 

Marketing 

1 1 Fox Hollow Ridings Road 
Northport, NY 11768 
Phi Kappa Theta (Vice 
Pretiident, Pledgemaster) 

Melony E. Lopez 

Accounting 

205 Butler Avenue 
Staten Island, NY 10307 
Black Students Union, 
Society of Hispanic 
Professional Engineers 

Philip E. Lord 

Sociology, Social Psychology 

28 Patricia Drive 
Flanders, N| 07836 
Anime Eki Animation 

Daniel J. Lordan 

Mechanical Engineering 

508 Clover Lane 
Perkasie, PA 18944 

Keri L. Lubchansky 

Psychology 

31 Country Ridge Drive 
Monroe, CT 06468 
Tennis Club (President), Tour 
Guide, National Society of 
Collegiate Scholars 

Kathryn A. Lucas 

Chemistry 

187 Eaton Road 
Framingham, MA 01701 
Alpha Omicron Pi (hiistorian). 
Best Buddies (Membership 
Coordinator), Alpha Chi 
Sigma, American Chemical 
Society 

Daniel J. Luciano 

Molecular Biology 

70 Old Elm Way 
Hopkinton, MA 01748 
WLVRFM, Outing Club 

Jennifer C. Lynch 

English 

22 Prairie Road 

Huntington Station, NY 11746 
LU Philharmonic Orchestra. 
Wind Ensemble 

Kathryn E. Lynch 

Civil Engineering 

394 Auburn Road 

West Hartford, CT 06119 

Pi Beta Phi (Secretary, Rush 

Chairperson), Chi Epsilon, 

American Society of Civil 

Engineers, Society of Women 

Engineers 



Aaron M. Lynn 

Electrical Engineering 

1021 Main Street 
Gilberton, PA 17934 
Track and Field Team 



M 



Lucia M. Macam 

International Relations and 
Asian Studies 

53 Third Avenue 
Secaucus, N| 07094 
Phi Sigma Pi, Asian Culture 
Society, Chinese Culture 
Club, STAR Academy, World 
Affairs Club, Japanese 
Society, Global Union 

Amanda E. MacMillan 

journalism/Science Writing, 
Design Arts 

420 Keim Street 
Edgewater, N| 08010 
Brown and White (Editor-in- 
Chief), Admissions 
Ambassador, Phi Eta Sigma, 
National Society of Collegiate 
Scholars, Lacrosse Team 
(Manager) 

Meredith A. Macswan 

Business Information Systems 

481 Elm Street 
Concord, MA 01742 
Pi Beta Phi (Membership 
Chair), Soccer Club 

Kevin A. Magiera 

Mechanical Engineering 

304 Clinton Street 
New Britain, CT 06053 
Theta Delta Chi (President, 
Vice President, House 
Manager) 

Stella A. Maher 

Theater 

5 Dutchmans Pipe Cove 
Greensboro, NC 27455 
Phi Sigma Pi (Initiate Advisor, 
Vice President, Recording 
Secretary, Chartering 
Brother), Mustard and Cheese 
Drama Society (President, 
Membership Coordinator, 
Historian), University 
Productions (Co-Director of 
the Arts and Excursions 
Committee), Brown and 
White (Managing Editor, 
Online Editor, Photo Editor), 
Equestrian Club, Lacrosse 
Club, Lehigh Swing Club 



Heather D. Majczan 

Integrated Business and 
Engineering, Finance 

1949 Pine Court 
Hellertown, PA 18055 
Alpha Chi Omega (VP 
Communication), Beta 
Gamma Sigma, Order of 
Omega (Secretary), Field 
Hockey Team, Financial 
Management Association, 
Investment Club, Phi Eta 
Sigma, Finance Club, 
National Society of Collegiate 
Scholars 



Frederick A. Marianacci 

English 

170 Erie Street 
W. Pittston, PA 18643 
Alpha Tau Omega (Rush 
Chairman, Social Chairman) 

Kristen A. Marino 

Chemical Engineering 

542 Perry Drive 
Mount Laurel, NJ 08054 
Pi Beta Phi, Swimming 
Team, Tau Beta Pi, Society 
of Women Engineers 




Ashley D. Manion 

Finance 

8211 Caraway Street 
Cabin John, MD 20818 
Lacrosse Team 

Kathryn J. Mannion 

Integrated Business and 
Engineering, Accounting 

144 Charles Drive 
Havertown, PA 19083 
Alpha Omicron Pi, 
Accounting Club 

Alisha B. Mantovi 

Psychology 

105 Winham Avenue 
Staten Island, NY 10306 
Crew, Psychology Club 

Robert J. Margeton 

Accounting, Finance 

127 Bonney Court 
Bridgewater, NJ 08807 
Volleyball Club (President), 
Residence Hall Association 
(Treasurer, Executive Board), 
University Committee on 
Discipline, Accounting Club, 
Investment Club, Fly Fishing 
Club (Treasurer) 



Timothy M. Marks 

Environmental Engineering 

176 Brewster Road 
Scarsdale, NY 10583 
Pi Kappa Alpha 

Jonathan P. Marshall 

Marketing 

1731 Baxter Forest Valley Ct. 
Chesterfield, MO 63005 
Delta Tau Delta, Student 
Senate, Track and Field 
Team, Association of 
Student Alumni 

Lee K. Martin 

Theater 

1005 West Central Avenue 
Minot, ND 58701 
Mustard and Cheese Drama 
Society 

Krystal L. Mason 

Behavioral Neuroscience 

318 Woodlawn Avenue 
Willow Grove, PA 19090 
Pi Beta Phi (Nominating 
Committee Chair, Alumni 
Chair), Crew, C.O.A.C.H., 
Swimming Team 



.381 



•iatthew R. Mason 
Computer Science 
709 Dividing Road 
Severna, PA 21146 
earning Club, Paintball Club, 
Philosophy Club 

Kristin W. Matchica 

Integrated Business and 
Engineering, Industrial 
Engineering 

206 Larchwood Road 
West Chester, PA 19382 
Phi Sigma Pi (Initiate 
Advisor), Ski Team, Student 
Senate 

Stepiianie A. Mathews 

English, Journalism 

244 Babler Road 
Saint Louis, MO 63124 
Alpha Gamma Delta 
(President), Brown and White 
(Lifestyle Editor), Association 
of Student Alumni 

Maria Matiiopoullos 

Ecology 

Hawaii Towers Apt 22P 80 
Sukhumvit soi 23 
Bangkok, Thailand 

Peter R. Matt 

Computer Engineering 

388 Bishop Hollow Road 
Newtown Square, PA 19073 
Delta Sigma Phi (Webmaster), 
Kappa Kappa Psi 
(Webmaster), Marching 97 
(Manager), Association for 
Computing Machines, jazz 
Band, Wind Ensemble, Phi Eta 
Sigma 

Jessica E. Maurer 

Architecture, Urban Studies 

245 Deer Run Road 
Kutztown, PA 19530 

Phi Sigma Pi (Historian, Vice 
President), Balance, National 
Society of Collegiate Scholars 

Ronald W. Maurer 

Chemical Engineering 

1509 Emmett Drive 
Johnstown, PA 15905 
Theta Delta Chi (Philanthropy 
Chair), Baseball Club, Phi Eta 
Sigma 

John J. Mauro 

Mathematics 

7 Gerard Road 
Nutley, N| 07110 



Hannah R. Maxwell 

Journalism 

159 Petit Road 
Newport, VT 05855 
Brown and White, Crew 

Jonathan S. Mayer 

Finance 

4102 Laurel Drive 
Lafayette Hill, PA 19444 
Chi Phi (House Manager, 
Rush Chair) 

Arnab Mazumdar 

Information Systems, 
Accounting 

48-50 206th Street 
Bayside, NY 11364 
Indian Students Association 
(Vice President), Information 
Technology Professionals, Phi 
Eta Sigma, Beta Camma 
Sigma, Accounting Club, 
Global Union 

Ryan I. McCann 

Mechanical Engineering 

33 Venus Road 
South Amboy, N) 08879 
American Society of 
Mechanical Engineers 

Jessica J. McCarthy 

Psychology, Sociology/Social 
Psychology 

632 Myrtle Avenue 
Garwood, N) 07027 
Residence Hall Association 
(M&M Vice President), Class 
Gift (Chairperson), 
Orientation Leader 

Jedediah I. McClintic 

Biology, English 

RD 1 Box 1535 
Giliett, PA 16925 
Theta Xi (President, Vice 
President), Soccer Club, 
Lehigh Cycling Club 

Lisa M. McCutcheon 

Accounting 

50 Stonehenge Terrace 
Clark, Nj 07066 
Beta Alpha Psi, Phi Eta Sigma, 
National Society of Collegiate 
Scholars, Accounting Club, 
Women in Business, Lacrosse 
Club (Treasurer) 

John R. McDonough 

Accounting 

3 Christopher Court 
Edison, NJ 08820 
Theta Delta Chi (Historian), 
Accounting Club, Brown and 
White (Photo Staff) 



Jeremy R. McGarvey 

Behavioral Neuroscience 

870 Lincoln Way East 
McConnellsburg, PA 17233 
Collegiate Christian 
Fellowship, Cross Country 
Team, Fellowship of Christian 
Athletes, German Club, Track 
and Field Team, Phi Beta 
Kappa, Running Club, 
National Society of Collegiate 
Scholars 

Thomas D. Mc Geoy 

History 

230 East Bacon Street 
Pottsville, PA 17901 

Joseph A. McGrath 

Accounting 

PO Box 1031 

Brodheadsville, PA 18322 
Sigma Phi Epsilon (Vice 
President of Finance), 
Residence Hall Association 
(M&M House Council 
Treasurer), University 
Productions (Marketing), 
American Reads and Counts 
Tutor, Accounting Club, 
Orientation Leader, Order of 
Omega, The Newman 
Council (President), Beta 
Alpha Psi 

Allison M. McGuire 

Accounting 

4 Gentry Drive 
Long Valley, NJ 07853 
Accounting Club (Treasurer), 
Dean's Advisory Board, 
Orientation Leader 



Patrick J. McManus 

Finance 

115 E. Ferry Road 
Yard ley, PA 19067 
Investment Club 

Thomas D. McNamara 

International Relations 

23 Faxon Street 
Melrose, MA 02176 
Kappa Alpha (Vice President 
of Housing) 

Matthew S. McNerney 

History 

25 Brockden Drive 
Mendham, NJ 07945 

Amy L. Meisner 

Psychology 
30 Fox Hill Road 
Branchville, NJ 07826 
Kappa Kappa Psi (Recording 
Secretary, Service Chair, 
Social Chair), Marching 97 
(Uniform Manager), Pep 
Band, Ski Team, Symphonic 
Band 

Joseph N. Melchionne 

Psychology, English 

86 Hay Avenue 
Nutley, Nj 07110 
Psi Chi, Lehigh Review 
(Editor-in-Chief), Psychology 
Research Assistant for Infant 
Studies Lab, Administrative 
Assistant for the Center for 
Crisis Public Relations and 
Litigation Studies, President's 
Scholar, Phi Eta Sigma 




Kathleen M. McLaughlin 

Industrial Engineering 

16 Sunrise Road 
Wharton, NJ 07885 



Mary K. Menze 

Journalism/Public Relations 

1918 Trillium Lane 
Charlotte, NC 28211 
Alpha Omicron Pi, Gryphon 
Society, Public Relations 
Society of America, Soccer 
Club 



M. Michael Metcalf 

Integrated Business and 
Engineering, Business 
Economics 

4 Nt'lson Road 
Burlington, MA 01803 
Intervarsity Christian 
Fellowship, Lehigh Christian 
Community Church, Fencing 
Club, WLVR FM, STAR 
Academy 

Justin C. Metz 

Finance 

89 Racquet Road 

Wall, N| 07719 

Christian B. Meyer 

Economics, East Asian Studies 

P.O. Box 46 
Calais, VT 05648 
Sigma Nu 

Christine M. Michalerya 

Psychology, Education 

5732 Bel Air Drive 
Coopersburg, PA 18036 
Alpha Gamma Delta 
(Personell Development) 

Michael S. Milano 

Computer Engineering 

34 Rumford Road 
Kings Park, NY 11754 

Piotr I. Milkowski 

Finance, Marketing 

141 Railroad Avenue 
Syosset, NY 11791 
Dreyfus Portfolio, 
Investments Club (Executive), 
Psychology Club, Residence 
Hall Association 

Elyssa R. Miller 

Psychology 

28 Hedgerow Lane 
lericho, NY 11753 
Alpha Phi 

Jaime E. Miller 

English 

27 Cherry Hills Farm Drive 
Cherry Hills Village, CO 
80113 

Alpha Phi, Hillel Society, 
Israel Support Coalition, 
Career Services (Peer 
Counselor), Class Gift 
Committee 

Laurie L. Miller 

English 

4 Elmer Place 

Milton, VT 05468 

Phi Sigma Pi, Brown and 

White, Lehigh Film Society 



Margaret A. Miller 

English 

2400 Cherry Creek South 

Drive #507 

Denver, CO 80209 

Alpha Omicron Pi (Panhel 

Recruitment Chair), Track 

and Field Team 




Roy D. Miller 

Philosophy 

1 Fairview Street 

East Stroudsburg, PA 18301 

Philosophy Club (President), 

Lehigh Independent News 

Tank 

Sara B. Miller 

Industrial Engineering 

36 South Pickering Street 
Brookville, PA 15825 

Paul W. Millhouse 

Mechanical Engineering 

1702 East 2nd Avenue 

Flagstaff, AZ 86004 

Phi Delta Theta (Steward), Ski 

Club (President), American 

Society of Mechanical 

Engineers 

Matthew C. Minford 

Mechanical Engineering 

235 Connecticut Avenue 

Clairton, PA 15025 

Delta Upsilon, Football Team 

Cory S. Mingelgreen 

Integrated Business and 
Engineering, Industrial 
Engineering 

31 Valley Lane West 
North Woodmere, NY 11581 
Gryphon Society (Vice 
President), Tau Beta Pi 

Caurav K. Mirchandani 

Accounting 

10 jason Woods Road 
Closter, NJ 07624 
Accounting Club (President), 
Student of the Month, 
Association of Student 
Alumni (Chairperson), Dean's 
Advisory Council, Peer 
Mentor 



Leili A. Moghari 

Political Science 
4595 Route 5 South 
Passaumpsie, VT 05861 

Allison D. Mohler 

History, Political Science 

508 Amesbury Road 
Lancaster, PA 13001 
Chi Omega, America Reads 
and Counts Tutor, 
Progressive Student Alliance 

Michael Mooney 

Industrial Engineering 

3 Meadow Lark Court 
Classboro, N) 08028 
Lambda Chi Alpha, Institute 
of Industrial Engineers 
(Treasurer), Baseball Club 

Adam F. Moore 

Integrated Business and 
Engineering, Industrial 
Engineering 

13660 Fairhill Road, Apt. 102 
Cleveland, OH 44120 
Theta Xi (Community Service 
Chair, Rush Chair, President), 
Lacrosse Team, Admissions 
Fellow 



Erik W. Morris 

Economics, International 
Relations 

1019 Darby Drive 

Yard ley, PA 19067 

Phi Gamma Delta, Best 

Buddies, International 

Relations Club, Economics 

Society 

Wendi M. Moschetta 

Finance 

511 East Chester Street 
Long Beach, NY 11561 

Nina P. Moskowicz 

Accounting, Business 
Information Systems 

105 Helen Court 
Franklin Lakes, N| 07417 
Beta Alpa Psi, Phi Eta Sigma, 
Peer Tutor, Peer Advisor for 
College of Business and 
Economics 

Brynn C. Murphy 

Earth and Environmental 
Science 

207 Clayton Manor Drive 
Middletown, DE 19709 
Field hiockey Team 



O 
S 
a 

c 
ai 



383 




Jill E. Morley 

Supply Chain Management, 

Marketing 

1207 Brook Drive 

Wilmington, DE 19803 

Alpha Gamma Delta, 

Marketing Club 

Rebecca N. Morley 

Journalism/Public Relations 

400 West Springfield Ave. 
Philadelphia, PA 19118 
Gamma Phi Beta, Lacrosse 
Team (Captain), Public 
Relations Society of America, 
Student Athlete Council 



Joseph T. Murphy 

Material Science and 
Engineering 

6860 SW 10th Street 
Plantation, FL 33317 
Ultimate Frisbee Club, 
Student Material Society 
(Secretary), Phi Eta Sigma, 
National Society of 
Collegiate Scholars 

Paul S. Myslinski 

Accounting 

181 Sweetfarm Road 
Portsmouth, Rl 02871 
Psi Upsilon (Treasurer, Vice 
President), Accounting 
Club 



A 



Adam B. Napack 

Finance 

10 McCulloch Drive 
Dix Hills, NY 11746 
Baseball Club, Economics 
Society, Phi Eta Sigma 

Sandra L. Narowski 

Electrical Engineering 

654 West Center Street Ext. 
Southington, CT 06489 
Kappa Kappa Psi (Social 
Committee Chair), Dance 
Club, Marching 97 (Drum 
Major, Student Conductor), 
Pep Band (President, 
Director) 

Randi S. Neihaus 

Business Management 

1516 Andrews Lane 
East Meadow, NY 11554 
Alpha Phi (Vice President of 
New Member Education) 

Gordon B. Nelson 

Information Systems 

17625 Goose Creek Road 
Olney, MD 20832 
Sigma Chi, Soccer Club 

Sarah A. Nelson 

Chemical Engineering 

2931 Cleveland Street NE 
Minneapolis, MN 55418 
Alpha Phi (President), 
American Institute of 
Chemical Engineers, Society 
of Women Engineers 

Jacquelyn R. Newhall 

Marketing 

403 E. Macada Road 
Bethlehem, PA 18017 
Alpha Phi Omega (Vice 
President of Service), 
Marketing Club, Women in 
Business 





Michael L. Newton 

Geological Sciences 

65 Clinton Road 
Bedford Hills, NY 10507 
Theta Chi (President), 
Mustard and Cheese Drama 
Society, Phi Eta Sigma, Ski 
Team, Soccer Club 

A Peter Nicholas III 

History 

6016 West Grove Circle 
Gibsonia, PA 15044 
Chi Psi 

Lisa M. Nichols 

Ecology 

5506 Nina Circle 
Coopersburg, PA 18036 
Delta Gamma (Director of 
Alumni Relations), Field 
Hockey Team, C.O.A.C.H. 

Christopher M. Norberg 

Integrated Business and 
Engineering, Industrial 
Engineering 

11908 Charlotte Street 
Kansas City, MO 64146 
Swimming Team, Lehigh 
Christian Community 
Church, LU Sound 
(Secretary), Lehigh Christian 
Fellowship, Fellowship of 
Christian Athletes, Reformed 
University Fellowship 

Jesse M. Novalis 

Mechanical Engineering 

75 Roosevelt Blvd 
Florham Park, NJ 07932 
Baseball Team (Captain), 
C.O.A.C.H. 

Kristen L. Nowicki 

History 

1417 Ashland Street 
Greensburg, PA 15601 
Tennis Team (Captain) 



Craig D. Nussbaum 

Accounting 

838 Virginia Avenue 
North Beilmore, NY 11710 
Chi Phi (Rush Chair, Steward), 
Class of 2004 (Vice President), 
Accounting Club, Soccer 
Club, Crew 







Joseph J. O'Brien 

Civil Engineering 

105 Kent Avenue 
Marlton, N) 08053 

Catherine C. Oh 

Accounting 

29 Lincoln Street 
Little Ferry, NJ 07643 
Accounting Club (Editor), 
Crew, Women in Business 

Manar M. Ohane 

International Relations 

1265 Mechanic Street 
Bethlehem, PA 18015 

Jesse M. Ohm 

Mechanical Engineering 

327 North Middletown Road 
Media, PA 19063 
Track and Field Team 
(Captain), Formula SAE, 
American Society of 
Mechanical Engineers 

Andrew C. Olesnycky 

journalism, Environmental 
Science 

17 Garthwite Terrace 
Maplewood, N) 07040 
Theta Xi, Brown and White 
(Editorial Board) 



Katherine J. OIlis 

Molecular Biology 

406 Wartman Road 
Coliegeviile, PA 19426 
Chi Omega (Treasurer), 
Lacrosse Club, Phi Eta Sigma 

Brianne E. O'Loughlin 

Biology 

10 Juniper Drive 
Doylestown, PA 18901 
Residence Hall Association, 
STAR Academy 

Tara A. O'Malley 

Marketing 

31 Everett Street 
Norwood, NJ 07648 
Gamma Phi Beta (Vice 
President of Recruitment), 
Panhel (Greek Week 
Chairperson) 

Stacy M. Onderdonk 

Sociology 

3 Duh Drive Apt. 234 
Bethlehem, PA 18015 
Choral Union, Equestrian 
Club, Hillel Society 

Vincent J. O'Reilly 

Industrial Engineering 

20 Meadow Place 
Northport, NY 11768 

John M. Orobono 

Finance, Marketing 

47 Rocking Horse Way 
Holland, PA 18966 
Chi Phi, Investment Club, 
Marketing Club 

James T. Orr 

Computer Science 

14 Cottonwood Road 
Port Washington, NY 11050 
Theta Delta Chi (Recording 
Secretary) 

Andrew S. Osborne 

Management, Sports 
Management 

1107 36th Avenue E 
Seattle, WA 98112 
Phi Gamma Delta, Baseball 
Club, Rugby Club 

Melonie O' Sullivan 

Architecture 

2053 San Vincente Drive 
Concord, C A 94519 
Pi Beta Phi (Vice President of 
Moral Advancement), 
Volunteer Experience Leader, 
Balance, College Democrats 



I 



Melvin K. Oxenreider 

Civil Engineering, Architecture 
P.O. Box 56 Cherry Road 
Gilbert, PA 18331 
American Society of Civil 
Engineers, Gryphon Society, 
Balance 

Seray Ozturk 

Industrial Engineering, 
Statistics 

Camlik Sitesi 
Ankara, Turkey 6330 
Alpha Pi Mu, Phi Beta Delta, 
Institute of Industrial 
Engineers, LU Tennis Club, 
Global Union, Society of 
Women Engineers, Turkish 
Students Association 
(President), Ultimate Frisbee 
Club 



P 



David S. Palilla 

Biology, Economics 

27 MacArthur Avenue 
Plainview, NY 11803 
Baseball Club, Basketball 
Club, College Democrats, 
Ping Pong Club, Soccer Club, 
STAR Academy 

John G. Palmer 

Political Science 

4995 Chelsea Drive 
Bethlehem, PA 18020 
College Democrats (Vice 
President) 

Tina Panagiotou 

journalism. Public Relations 

677 Alexander Court 
River Vale, N] 07675 
Alpha Chi Omega (Vice 
President New Member 
Education) 

Elizabeth N. Papapietro 

Materials Science and 
Engineering 

1560 Detwiler Drive 
York, PA 17404 
Chi Omega (Vice President), 
Scabbard and Blade 
(President), Gryphon Society, 
Society of American Military 
Engineers, Society of Women 
Engineers, ROTC 



Christopher A. Parillo 

Finance 

1 Anthony Lane 
Fairfield, N] 07004 
Accounting Club (Vice 
President), Basketball Club, 
Beta Gamma Sigma, Financial 
Management Association, 
Future Global Entrepreneurs, 
Paintball Club, Phi Eta Sigma 

Christina Park 

English 

28 Sherwood Drive 
Mountain Lake, NJ 07046 

Michael S. Pashkow 

Industrial Engineering 

PO Box 574 

Port lefferson, NY 11777 

Peter Passaris 

Earth and Environmental 
Science 

110 La Merida Court 
Novato, CA 94945 
Phi Gamma Delta (hiistorian. 
Steward), jazz Band, LU 
Philharmonic Orchestra 



Jonathan A. Pellow 

Theater 

726 Crawford Avenue 
Syracuse, NY 13224 
Hillel Society (Religious 
Programming Coordinator), 
Mustard and Cheese Drama 
Society (Photographer), 
Outing Club, STAR Academy 

John P. Pequeno 

Computer Engineering 

813 Lynn Avenue 
Bethlehem, PA 18015 
Tau Beta Pi 

Alysa R. Perez 

American Studies 

19 South Drive 
Manhasset, NY 11030 
Alpha Omicron Pi (Vice 
President of Administration), 
Best Buddies (Co-President) 

Eduardo E. Perez 

Finance 

AV Avila, QTA Amali, 
Los Dos Caminos 
Caracas 1060 Venezuela 




Nimi P. Patel 

Biology (Pre-Med) 

167 Tewksbury Court 
Nazareth, PA 18064 
Phi Eta Sigma, Visions 
(President), Sexual Health Peer 
Educator, LU Tennis Club, 
STAR Academy, University 
Productions, WLVR FM 

Michael B. Paul 

Computer Science 

1606 Bane Way 

West Chester, PA 19380 

Association for Computing 
Machines (President), Anime 
Eki Animation, Free 
Operating System Group, 
Gaming Club 



Glenn A. Peters 

Accounting 

1400 Trailwood Lake Road 
Wilkes Barre, PA 18702 
Kappa Kappa Psi, Marching 
97, Pep Band, Wind 
Ensemble, Symphonic Band 

Paul B. Pimenta 

Finance, Economics 

5326 Mulberry Drive 
Bethlehem, PA 18017 
Befa Gamma Sigma, 
Economics Society, Financial 
Management Association 
(President), Investment Club 
(Secretary) 



Julia A. Pinshaw 

Psychology 

132 Bishop's Forest Drive 
Waltham, MA 02452 
Gryphon Society 
(President), South 
Bethlehem Neighborhood 
Center (Board of Directors), 
Spring SERVE (Site Leader), 
University Committee of 
Discipline, Homework 
Tutor 

Michael R. Pirozzola 

Supply Chain Management 

5 Tempo Road 
Levittown, PA 19056 
C.O.A.C.H. (Head), 
Wrestling Team 

Kristin C. Polidori 

Marketing 

39 Callan Avenue 
Staten Island, NY 10304 

Christopher A. Ponce 

Art 

1571 Leiand Avenue 
Bronx, NY 10460 

James M. Pontius 

Electrical Engineering 

127 South Van Buren Street 
Rockville, MD 20850 
Kappa Alpha (Vice 
President), Institute of 
Electronic and Electrical 
Engineers, WLVR FM, Club 
Volleyball, Phi Sigma Pi 

Herbert L. Pope 

Political Science, English 

P.O. Box 927 
Waukegan, I L 60079 
Brown and White, Track 
and Field Team 

Chris N. Poulos 

Materials Science and 
Engineering 

7524 SW 78th Terrace 
Miami, FL 33143 
Hellenic Club (President), 
Brown and White, 
Orthodox Christian 
Fellowship 

Evan J. Prostovich 

Finance 

2381 Pleasantview Road 

Pottstown, PA 19464 

Phi Sigma Kappa (President) 



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Kristin M. Fszaigowski 

Chemical Engineering 

551 Newport Circle East 
Langhorne, PA 19053 
Phi Eta Sigma (President), 
Society of Women Engineers 
(Vice President, Treasurer, 
Underclassmen 
Representative) 



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Andrew J. Racz 

Civil Engineering, Earth and 
Environmental Science 

7 Andover Lane 
East Hanover, N) 07936 
Sigma Phi Epsilon, Chi 
Epsilon (Treasurer), American 
Society of Civil Engineers, 
Choral Union, Earth and 
Environmental Sciences Club, 
Outing Club, Phi Beta Kappa, 
Tau Beta Pi 

Nur-E F. Rahman 

Economics, Journalism 

66 Van Reipen Avenue, Apt. 1 
lersey City, N) 07306 
Taylor College House 
Council (President, Vice 
President), Economics Society 
(President), Brown and White 
(Editorial Page Editor, Special 
Projects Editor), Paintball 
Club (Vice President, 
Secretary, Treasurer), Choral 
Union, Residence Hall 
Association, Tae-Kwan-Do 

Daniel J. Raiser 

Material Science and 
Engineering 

104 Pleasant View Drive 
Lititz, PA 17543 

Phi Sigma Pi, Ultimate Frisbee 
Club, Crew, WLVR FM 

Jesse E. Rambo 

Chemical Engineering 

702 Simmons Road 
Sellersvilie, PA 18960 

Jennifer F. Randall 

Biology 

13 Raleigh Road 
Kendall Park, NJ 08824 
Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Beta Kappa, 
Roy Eckardt College Scholar 
Program, STAR Academy, 
Visions (Vice President), 
Sexual Health Peer Educator, 
Lehigh Swing Club 



Daniel M. Rank 

Finance 

5 Walking Purchase Circle 
Northampton, PA 18067 
Alpha Chi Rho, Phi Eta Sigma, 
Baseball Team, Investment 
Club, Mustard and Cheese 
Drama Society 

Jana R. Ransom 

Finance, Marketing 

300 East Georgia Street 
Shawnee, OK 74804 
Basketball Team, Fellowship 
of Christian Athletes, 
Marketing Club, Women in 
Business, C.O.A.C.H. 

John C. Ready 

Accounting 

155 Steephill Road 
Weston, CT 06883 
Phi Gamma Delta (President), 
Rugby Club (President, 
Treasurer), Squash Club 
(Treasurer), Accounting Club, 
Beta Alpha Psi 

James C. Reebel 

Chemical Engineering 

11 Weaver Avenue 
Ephrata, PA 17522 
Sigma Alpha Mu, Basketball 
Club, Soccer Club, LU 
Philharmonic Orchestra 

Justin M. Reehl 

Chemical Engineering 

4489 Den Haag Road 
Warrenton, VA 20187 
Delta Sigma Phi, American 
Institute of Chemical 
Engineers 

Matthew W. Regan 

Marketing, Supply Chain 
Management 

120 Pleasant Hill Road, 
P.O. Box 263 
Mountainviile, PA 10953 
Delta Tau Delta (Risk 
Manager, Steward), Class of 
2004 (Secretary), Student 
Senate, Jazz Band, Alumni 
Association (Marketing 
Coordinator), Fraternity 
Management Association 
(Director's Board) 

Michael J. Reich 

Finance, Marketing 

238 Demarest Street 

Ridgewood, NJ 07450 

Kappa Alpha (Vice President), 

Fencing Club, Investment 

Club, Marketing Club, Squash 

Club 



Sara M. Reilly 

English 

11 Briarwood Court 
West Berlin, NJ 08091 
Epitome, Cryphon Society, 
Mustard and Cheese Drama 
Society 




Lori Ann O. Reisinger 

Biology 

833 Elm Avenue 
Ridgefield, NJ 07657 
Biology Department Honors 

Matthew L. Renninger 

Mechanical Engineering 

1694 South Main Street, 
P.O. Box 141 
Bechtelsville, PA 19505 
Lehigh Christian Fellowship, 
Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Tau Sigma, 
Tau Beta Pi 

Danielle S. Resovich 

Chemical Engineering 

106 LaCosta Drive 
Greensburg, PA 15601 
American Chemical Society, 
American Institute of 
Chemical Engineers, Society 
of Women Engineers, Softball 
Team 

Christina M. Richter 

English 

3206 Lochinvar Drive 
Durham, NC 27705 

Jessie O. Richter 

Biology 

60 Old Quarry Road 
Guilford, CT 06437 
Alpha Omicron Pi, Ski Team 
(President), Squash Club 
(Vice President) 

Sarah B. Rickman 

Chemical Engineering 

15407 Woodman Hall Road 
Montpelier, VA 23192 
LU Philharmonic Orchestra 
(Assistant Concertmaster), 
American Institute of 
Chemical Engineers 



Justin A. Rinker 

Industrial Engineering 

HCR 1 Box 627 
Brodheadsville, PA 18322 
Institute of Industrial 
Engineers 

Wesley M. Roach 

Marketing 

6 Lanfair Road 
Marlton, NJ 08053 
Soccer Team (Captain) 

Kerry A. Robertson 

Mechanical Engineering 

769 Whooping Crane Ct. 
Lake Forest, PL 32771 
University Productions, Ski 
Club, Tennis Club 

Helen E. Roche 

Industrial Engineering 

12644 River Forest Circle 
Mequon, Wl 53092 
Crew (Treasurer), Institute of 
Industrial Engineers (Vice 
President of Programming) 

Juan F. Roche 

Electrical Engineering 

2448 Provence Circle 
Weston, FL 33327 

Lauren E. Rockman 

Theatre 

794 Walnut Drive 
Walnutport, PA 18088 
Mustard and Cheese Drama 
Society 

Dawn B. Rocky 

Sociology/Anthropology, 
Psychology 

24 Aramon Circle 
Brookfield, CT 06804 
Alpha Omicron PI (Social 
Chair), Rho Chi, Best Buddies 
(Activities Chair), Panhel 
Council, Psychology Club, 
Phi Eta Sigma 

Diana M. Rodebaugh 

Economics 

4420 Jasmine Drive 
Bethlehem, PA 18020 

Jing Rong 

Computer Science, Supply 
Chain Management 

103 Hudson Street, 
Third Floor 
Boston, MA 02131 
Fencing Club (Secretary), 
Anime Eki Animation, Asian 
Culture Society, Chinese 
Culture Society 



I 



Kevin C. Rose 

Materials Science and 
Engineering, International 
Relations 

24 Newman Road 
Wantage, NJ 07461 
Student Materials Society 
(Treasurer), Outing Club 
(Vice President, Student 
Programs Coordinator), 
Lehigh Emergency Response 
Team, Marketing Club, Rugby 
Club 

Theresa J. Rosener 

French 

15279 Surrey House Way 
Centerville, VA 20120 
Chi Omega (Vice President), 
French Club (Secretary), Phi 
Eta Sigma, Phi Sigma Pi, Phi 
Beta Delta 

Claire L. Rossetter 

Finance 

11 Deerfield Road 
Darien, CT 06820 
Finance Club, Investment 
Club 

Michael G. Roth 

Business Economics 

865 Bridge Street 
Catasauqua, PA 18032 
Delta Sigma Phi (Sergeant at 
Arms), Beta Gamma Sigma, 
Economics Society 

Rebecca A. Roth 

Mechanical Engineering 

2505 Lindley Overlook 
Rockville, MD 20850 
Kappa Alpha Theta, Dance 
Team (President), Dancin' 
(Treasurer), Formula SAE 

Andrew L. Rothstein 

Accounting 

25 Heights Road, Apt. A10 
Ridgewood, N) 07450 
Kappa Alpha, Accounting 
Club, Investment Club 



Andrew M. Rubino 

English, Theater 

18 Woodbury Way 
Syosset, NY 11791 
Mustard and Cheese Drama 
Society 

Erica D. Rubinstein 

Journalism/Puhlic Relations 

370 Clayton Road 
Scarsdale, NY 10583 
Alpha Chi Omega (Steward, 
Historian), Public Relations 
Student Society of America 
(Vice President, President), 
Student Ambassador, Lehigh 
Liner 

Stacey N. Ruby 

Civil Engineering 

211 Mallard Drive 
Stevensville, MD 21666 
American Society of Civil 
Engineers (Treasurer), Society 
of Women Engineers 
(Publicity Representative), 
Crew 

Suzanne F. Rudnicii 

English 

276 Diana Court 
Gulph Mills, PA 19428 
Delta Gamma (Steward, 
hlonor Board Member) 

Alicia C. Rudolph 

German, Political Science 

427 Morwood Road 
Telford, PA 18969 
German Club (Secretary), 
Philosophy Club, University 
Productions, Earth Day 
Committee 

Nicole Ruggeri 

Accounting 

51 Pavonia Avenue 
Kearny, N| 07032 
Vi^omen in Business 




Cassandra J. Runyan 

Theater, English 

1427 Anna Marie Court 
Annapolis, MD 21400 
Mustard and Cheese Drama 
Society 

Lauren Russo 

Materials Science and 
Engineering 

2 Homelands Drive 
Colts Neck, N| 07722 
Alpha Omicron Pi (President), 
Panhel (Vice President of 
Education), Order of Omega 
(Vice President), Phi Eta 
Sigma, Society of Women 
Engineers, Student Materials 
Society, Tau Beta Pi 

Richard P. Rutigliano 

Finance 

5 Jeffrey Drive 
Chester, NY 10918 
Football 

Jessalynn A. Ryan 

Accounting 

903 Valley Road 
Pottsville, PA 17901 

Lauren A. Rybas 

Marketing 

301 Tennis Avenue 
Bensalem, PA 19020 
Gamma Phi Beta, Soccer 
Team 



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Danny M. Safi 

Electrical Engineering 

141 Allen Street 
Allentown, PA 18102 
Anime Eki Animation 

Dilyara Safine 

Finance 

4 Cary Street 
Syosset, NY 11791 
Dancin', Investment Club, 
Marketing Club, World Affairs 
Club, Russian Club 

Matthew E. Salner 

Political Science 

87 Pilgrim Road 
West Hartford, CT 06117 
College Democrats 
(President) 




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s 

Q. 

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Robert R. Saltiel 

Finance 

PO Box 424 
Syosset, NY 11791 
Delta Tau Delta 

Rachel A. Samson 

Finance 

229 West Indian Creek 

Court 

Fox Point, Wl 53217 

Pi Beta Phi, Phi Eta Sigma, 

Tennis Team 

Rochelle A. Samuels 

Business Information 
Systems 

1301 E. 223rd Street 
Bronx, NY 10466 
National Society of Black 
Engineers (Program Chair), 
African-Caribbean Culture 
Club, Information 
Technology Professionals 

Lindsay A. SanFilippo 

Political Science 

590 Edgegrove Avenue 
Staten Island, NY 10312 
Alpha Phi (Vice President 
Recruitment, Steward), Calf 
Team, College Republicans 

Silvia 1. Sangiovanni 

Psychology 

375 Passaic Avenue 
Stirling, N) 07980 
Alpha Chi Omega 

Kristyn M. Sayball 

Biology 

6 Watrous Lane 

Milford, CT 06460 

Phi Eta Sigma, Swimming 

Team 



vlichaei k. Schaefer 
Chemitai Engineering 
13 )anie Lane 
Clark, NJ 07066 
Delta Tau Delta (Guide, 
Social, Programmer), Class of 
2004 (President), Association 
of Student Alumni 

Brad E. Schaeffer 

Accounting 

2050 Hillcrest Drive 
Easton, PA 18045 

Donna C. Schaller 

Marketing 

616 Hanford Place 
Westfield, NJ 07090 
Delta Gamma 

Kate A. Schartel 

English 

313 S. Fulton Street 
Allentown, PA 18102 
Chi Omega (Recruitment 
Chair), Association of Student 
Alumni (Vice President, Vice 
President of Membership), 
Orientation Leader, College 
Democrats, FORWARD, 
Gryphon Society, Panhel, 
Residence Hall Association, 
Sexual Health Peer Educator 

Heather J. Scher 

Biology 

2066 Longfellow Avenue 
East Meadow, NY 11554 
Delta Gamma (Scholarship), 
National Society of Collegiate 
Scholars 

Jana L. Schillinger 

Russian Studies 

610 Gladiola Drive 
Clarks Summit, PA 18411 
Russian Club 

Lindsay I. Schmedes 

Accounting 

2679 Hope Lane 

Palm Beach Gardens, 

FL 33410 

Alpha Phi (Vice President of 

Finance), Panhel, Rho Chi, 

Accounting Club, Phi Eta 

Sigma 

Christopher M. Schnaars 

Accounting, Finance 

42 Windsong Circle 
Bedford, NH 03110 
Accounting Club, Peer Tutor, 
Student Senate, WLVR EM, 
Lehigh Student Ambassador 



Jessica B. Schoci<er 

Sociology/Social Psychology 

212 Stonehedge Road 
Hollidaysburg, PA 16648 
Alpha Gamma Delta (Vice 
President of Recruitment), 
Brown and White, Wind 
Ensemble, LU Philharmonic 
Orchestra, The Melismatics 

Ashley A. Schoell 

Biology 

32 Marino Avenue 

Port Washington, NY 11050 



Theresa M. Schuncit 

Environmental Science 

6 Pond View Drive 
Elverson, PA 19520 
Phi Eta Sigma, National 
Society of Collegiate Scholars 

liana M. Schwartz 

Business Information Systems 

68 Arleigh Road 
Great Neck, NY 11021 
Alpha Phi (President of New 
Member Education, Social 
Events Coordinator), Women 
in Business 




Susan W. Schoelle 

Marketing 

7 Franklin Court West 
Garden City, NY 11530 
Gamma Phi Beta, Lacrosse 

Katelin J. Schoepe 

Mechanical Engineering 

106 James Road 
Broomall, PA 19008 
Delta Gamma (VP 
Membership, Director of 
Electronic Communication), 
Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Tau Sigma, 
National Society of Collegiate 
Scholars 

John M. Schonewolf 

Mechanical Engineering 

1955 Mitten Street 

Dover, DE 19901 

Lambda Chi Alpha, Lacrosse 

Club, Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Tau 

Sigma 

Lisa M. Schulter 

journalism 

5519 Meadow Drive 
Orefield, PA 18069 
FORWARD (President), Brown 
and White 

Marci H. Schultz 

Marketing 

2 Woodside Road 
Springfield, NJ 07081 



Robert S. Schwarz 

English 

30 Walnut Drive 
Pine Brook, NJ 07058 
Beta Theta Pi (House 
Manager) 

Chad R. Schwenk 

Marketing, Supply Chain 
Management 

1279 Minnesota Drive 
Whitehall, PA 18052 
Football Team, Marketing 
Club, Supply Chain 
Management Club 

Lisa A. Sclafani 
Finance 

21 Bluff Point Road 
Northport, NY 11768 
Accounting Club, Women in 
Business 

Todd P. Scurci 

Accounting 

756 Cabin Hill Drive 
Greensburg, PA 15601 
Phi Eta Sigma, Cross Country 
Team (Captain), Track and 
Field Team (Captain), 
Accounting Club, Beta Alpha 
Psi, C.O.A.C.H. 



Angela N. Sferlazza 

English 

55 Greenleigh Drive 

Sewell, NJ 08080 

Chi Omega, Outing Club 

(Secretary) 

Kevin J. Shaney 

International Relations, 
Economics 

28 West Allegheny Avenue, 
Unit 2603 
Towson, MD 21204 

Jessica Shanner 

Marketing 

987 Brockie Lane 

York, PA 17403 

Delta Gamma (Vice President 

of Foundation), Marketing 

Club, Women in Business 

Mark P. Shannon 

Business Information Systems 

35 Paschal Drive 

Milford, CT 06460 

LU Sound (Vice President) 

Taylor M. Shapiro 

Finance 

21 Barstow Road 
Great Neck, NY 11021 
Theta Xi (Pledge Master, 
Social Chairperson), Hockey 
Club, Soccer Club 

Louise J. Shaw 

Psychology, Economics 

2 Evans Lane 
Cherry Hill, NJ 08003 
Alpha Omicron Pi, Lacrosse 
Club, Up 'Til Dawn 

Beaumont M. Shell 

International Relations, 
Economics 

793 Mayfield Avenue 
Stanford, CA 94305 
Alpha Chi Rho (House 
Manager), Investment Club, 
World Affairs Club 

Sarah B. Shelley 

Architecture 

49-14 217th Street 
Bayside, NY 11364 
Chi Omega, Phi Sigma Pi, 
Economics Society, Phi Beta 
Delta, Balance Club 




Kevin M. Shepard 

Accounting 

71 Fletcher Road 
Bedford, MA 01730 
Accounting Club 

Adam R. Sherman 

Computer Science and 
Engineering 

18 Patrick Drive 
Lagrangeville, NY 12540 

Charles H. Shin 

Chemical Engineering 

3086 Oakclift Road 
Doraville, GA 30340 

Jamie A. Shreeves 

Management, Marketing 

180 Laurel Lane 

Pone Vedra Beach, FL 32082 

Rugby Club, Marketing Club 

(President) 

Ajita Shukia 

Biochemistry, English 

12024 Stuart Ridge Drive 
Herndon, VA 20170 
American Chemical Society, 
Asian Culture Society, 
College Democrats, Global 
Union, Indian Students 
Association, Lehigh Women 
of Color Alliance 

Manan A. Shukia 

Finance 

779 Mission Road 
Trenton, N] 08620 
Theta Chi (Assistant 
Treasurer, Tailgate Chair), 
STAR Academy, WLVR FM, 
Tour Guide 

Erica L. Shusterman 

American Studies 

451 Ballytore Road 
Wynnewood, PA 19096 

David P. Sicilia 

Physics 

10 Saffron Court 
Newtown, PA 18940 

Cory O. Siddons 

Chemical Engineering 
199 Laurel Street 
Archbald, PA 18403 
American Institute of 
Chemical Engineers, Phi Eta 
Sigma 

Daniel J. Silver 

Marketing 

36 Brook Hills Circle 
White Plains, NY 10605 



Beth L. Silverberg 

Art 

4612 Derussey Parkway 
Chevy Chase, MD 20815 
Alpha Omicron Pi 

Aaron D. Silverman 

Finance, Marketing 

42 Merrywood Lane 

Short Hills, NJ 07078 

Phi Gamma Delta (Historian 

Chair) 

Taryn A. Singer 

Political Science 

113 Jackson Drive 
Cresskili, N| 07626 

Neetu Singh 

Biochemistry 

5535 Montauk Lane 
Bethlehem, PA 18017 
International Club 
(Secretary), Global Union 

Jeannette C. Singleton 

Supply Chain Management, 
Marketing 

2553 North Stonehill Court 
Claremont, CA 91711 
Volleyball Team (Captain), 
C.O.A.C.H. (Board), 
Fellowship of Christian 
Athletes 

Ian S. Siperstein 

Computer Science Engineering 

6 Heaton Court 
Closter, NJ 07624 

David S. Sisselman 

Computer Science 

3 Surrey Lane 
Livingston, NJ 07039 
Brown and White (Science 
Pages Editor, Online 
Developer), Lehigh Swing 
Club 

Jesse D. Smith 

Computer Science Engineering 

3018 Taft Road 
Norristown, PA 19403 
Fellowship of Christian 
Athletes (Treasurer), LU 
Sound 

Keesha Smith 

Business Management 

107 Midway Drive 
Baytown, TX 77521 

Kevin M. Smith 

Marketing 

20 VVellesley Road 
Upper Montclair, NJ 07043 
Theta Xi 



Sara K. Smothers 

Finance, International 
Relations 

8350 Dubbs Drive 
Severn, MD 21144 



Zoe I. Spivak 

Journalism/Public Relations 

34 Gorham Avenue 
Brookline, MA 02445 
Alpha Chi Omega 



Allison E. Snyder 


Jaclyn Stancu 




Finance 


Marketing 




7155 Rustic Trail 


3768 Sipler Lane 




Boulder, CO 80301 


Huntington Valley, PA 
19006 




Shayne A. Sobel 


Delta Gamma, National 




Architecture 


Society of Collegiate 




2184 Jenna Court 


Scholars 




Bethlehem, PA 18020 




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Marching 97 (Staff Assistant), 




3 


Balance (Treasurer) 




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Lindsay M. Sodano 

Chemical Engineering 

8 Cooper Road 

Mendham, NJ 07945 

Delta Gamma, Phi Beta Kap 

Munroe J. Sollog 

Computer Science Engineerii 

33 Marion Street 
Lynbrook, NY 11563 

Joseph H. Souto 

Computer Engineering 

94 Marshall Road 
Hillsborough, Nj 08844 
Phi Eta Sigma, Gaming Club 
(Secretary) 

Kyra D. Specht 

Finance and Marketing 

5 Grove Road 

Olyphant, PA 18447 

Alpha Omicron Pi (Recording 

Secretary), Beta Gamma 

Sigma, Phi Eta Sigma 

Christopher R. Spencer 

Computer Science 

456 Elmwood Avenue 
Maplewood, NJ 07040 
Tau Beta Pi, LU Philharmonic 
Orchestra 

Natalie J. Sperling 

Finance 

119 Nantucket Drive 
Pittsburgh, PA 15238 
Delta Gamma 

Julie A. Spitzer 

Supply Chain Management 

1185 Hemlock Farms 
Hawley, PA 18428 
Alpha Gamma Delta (Vice 
President of Finance), Panhel 
(Vice President of Finance), 
Equestrian Club (Secretary), 
Lehigh University Choir 
(Section Leader), Choral Union 




389 



Jenny R. Staple 

Marketing 

1238 Valley Road 
Villanova, PA 19085 
Alpha Phi, Marketing Club 

Doreen M. Stein 

Psychology 

16 Colvin Drive 
Garden City, NY 11530 

Andrew J. Stern 

Environmental Science 

115 Serpentine Road 
Tenafly, NJ 07670 

Alison B. Sternberg 

Journalism, Psychology 

110-34 63rd Drive 
Forest Hills, NY 11375 
Pi Beta Phi (Panhel 
Delegate), Gryphon 
Society, Phi Eta Sigma, 
National Society of 
Collegiate Scholars, Phi 
Beta Delta, Brown and 
White 

Katie M. Stiles 

Molecular Biology 

615 West Dudley Street 
Maumee, OH 43537 
Crew (Secretary) 



-lanie j. Strauss 

112 Woodbine Way 
Plymouth Meeting, PA 19462 
Alpha Chi Omega, Dance 
Team, Women in Business, 
Epitome 

Kevin M. Stretz 

Accounting 

90 New Road 
Churchville, PA 18966 
Lehigh Cycling Club 

Matthew C. Stroever 

Mechanical Engineering 

76 Winay Terrace 

Long Valley, Nj 07853 

Track and Field Team, Ranger 

Company 

Emily A. Strong 

Finance 

95 Pomeroy Road 
Madison, N) 07940 
Alpha Phi 

Mario A. Stuart 

Psychology 

1972 Gatewood Lane 
Bethlehem, PA 18018 
Wrestling Team, C.O.A.C.H. 

Carol N. Su 

Accounting, Supply Chain 
Management 

69-47 Exeter Street 
Forest Hills, NY 11375 
Accounting Club, Chinese 
Culture Club, Supply Chain 
Management Club 

Dominic Suarez 

Finance 

2325 Westley Road 
Westbury, NY 11590 
Baseball Club, Football Team 

Christopher R. Sullivan 

Finance 

47 Forest Drive 
Parsippany, NJ 07054 
Kappa Sigma (Grand Master, 
Recruitment Chair, Social 
Chair), Interfraternity Council 

Kelly G. Sullivan 

Economics 

88 Turnberry Drive 
Williamsville, NY 14221 
Alpha Gamma Delta (New 
Member Coordinator), 
Women's Center 

Ryan P. Sullivan 

Sociology 

19 North Rivers Edge Drive 
Little Silver, NJ 07739 



Sean P. Sullivan 

Business Information Systems 

3426 Oakton Drive 
Minnetonka, MN 55305 
American Chemical Society, 
Investment Club, Soccer 
Club 



Ryan M. Swartz 

Mechanical Engineering 

431 Upper Mainland Road 
Harleysville, PA 19438 
Pi Tau Sigma (Vice President), 
Tau Beta Pi, Formula SAE, Fly 
Fishing Club (Treasurer) 




Rachel A. Suna 

Political Science 

34 Tanglewood Circle 
Briarcliff Manor, NY 10510 
Alpha Chi Omega (Assistant 
Vice President of Intellectual 
Development), Equestrian 
Club (President, Captain), 
Panhel (judicial Board 
Member), Rho Chi, Phi Sigma 
Pi 

Scott C. Sundby 

Computer Science 

1066 Winding Creek Lane 
Huntington Valley, PA 19006 
Gryphon Society, Lehigh 
Christian Fellowship, Lehigh 
Cycling Club 

Michelle H. Sushner 

Psychology 

10500 Stapleford Hall Drive 
Potomac, MD 20854 
Alpha Chi Omega (President), 
Peer Educator, University 
Committee on Discipline and 
Appeals Committee, 
Strengthening Creek Life 
Task Force, Panhel 
(President), Equestrian Club 
(Captain), Orientation Leader, 
Freshman Register (Co-Editor) 

Erik C. Svenson 

Mechanical Engineering 

PO Box 53 

Delaware, NJ 07833 

Tau Beta Pi, Pi Tau Sigma 



7 



Michael A. Taggart 

Psychology 

12 Melbar Drive 
Farmington, NY 14425 
Football Team 

Robert P. Taraborelli 

Materials Science and 
Engineering 

7 Cresline Road 
Wayne, PA 19087 
Delta Phi (Steward, Vice 
President) 

Christopher J. Tarantino 

Architecture 

3 Lincoln Gardens 
Long Branch, NJ 07740 

Jane M. Tarica 

English, Theater 

6 Sloanes Court 
Sands Point, NY 11050 
Hillel Society (President), 
FORWARD (Vice President 
Communications, Vice 
President), Mustard and 
Cheese Drama Society, 
Progressive Student Alliance, 
Admissions Fellowship 
Scholar, Best Buddies 



Tyler A. Tate 

Civil Engineering 

1320 Hilltop Place 
York, PA 17403 
Tau Beta Pi (Initiation 
Coordinator), Lehigh 
University Choir (Manager), 
American Society of Civil 
Engineers, Chi Epsilon, 
Choral Union, College 
Republicans, Mustard and 
Cheese Drama Society, Phi 
Eta Sigma, Lehigh Overtones 

Scott A.Taubman 

Computer Science 

1433 Jordan Avenue 
Jackson, NJ 08527 
Gryphon Society, WIRED 
(Consultant), Admissions 
Fellow 

Roger F. Tedesco 

Finance 

95 Pawnee Avenue 
Oakland, NJ 07436 
Alpha Tau Omega (Vice 
President), Investment Club 

Jillian E. Tengood 

Chemical Engineering 

1355 Amwell Street 
Bensalem, PA 19020 
Residence Hall Association 
(Co-programming 
Coordinator) 



Faith W. Terner 

Supply Chain Management 

3748 Ashley Way 
Owings Mills, MD 21117 
Phi Eta Sigma, Supply Chain 
Management Club 
(President), Dean's Advisory 
Council (Peer Mentor), 
Women in Business 
(Treasurer), Wellness Peer 
Educator, Health and 
Nutrition Club, Lacrosse Club 

Sabrina A. Terrizzi 

Information & Systems 
Engineering 

11 Witherspoon Street 
Whitehouse Station, NJ 08889 




Viennah L. Thach 

Political Science 

2945 Cramer Street 
Camden, N) 08105 
Asian Culture Society, 
Amnesty International 

Richard H. Therkorn 

Earth and Environmental 

Science 

20 Tracy Drive 

Milltown, N) 08850 

Gaming Club (Vice 

President), Outing Club, 

Lehigh Swing Club 

Christopher Thompson 

Design Arts 

408 Lexington Street 

Hillsborough, N) 08844 

LU Design Club, Association 

of Student Alumni, University 

Productions 

Leigh A. Thompson 

International Relations 

408 Fayette Street 
Belle Vernon, PA 15012 
Chi Omega (Secretary, Career 
Development Director), 
College Democrats, Phi Beta 
Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, World 
Affairs Club 

Mira-Micheiie K. 
Thompson 

Behavioral Neuroscience 

6953 Kyleakin Court 
McLean, VA 22101 
Alpha Gamma Delta, Softball 
Team, Equestrian Club 

Christopher E. Thorne 

Mechanical Engineering 

8 Davis Drive, Apt. E 
Tiburon, CA 94920 

Matthew W. Titiio 

Marketing 

23 Columbia Drive 
Tinton Falls, NJ 07724 
Swimming Team (Captain), 
Baseball Club 

Michael J. Titus 

Finance 

12Childs Lane 
Setauket, NY 11733 
Lacrosse Team 

David R. Torcasi 

Mechanical Engineering 

76 Rocklynn Place 
Pittsburgh, PA 15228 
Kappa Alpha (Treasurer), Pi 
Tau Sigma, Phi Eta Sigma, 
STAR Academy 



Diana M. Torres 

Economics 

199-49 22nd Avenue 
Whitestone, N| 11357 
Economics Society, Student 
Senate, Public Relations 
Society of America 

Allison L. Traina 

Psychology 

5 Toftrees Court 

Princeton, N| 08540 

Psi Chi, Who's Who of 

American College Students, 

National Dean's List 

Shana L. Treon 

Art 

3344 Winchester Road 
Allentown, PA 18104 
Softball Team 

Christopher P. Tretina 

Information Systems 

1516 Pear Tree Lane 
Bensalem, PA 19020 

Lindsay H. Trinkle 

Psychology 

3364 S. Front Street 
Whitehall, PA 18052 
Phi Eta Sigma, Crew, Public 
Relations Society of America 



Jessica A. Tybursky 

Psychology 

20 Trommel Drive 
Mahwah, NJ 07430 
Alpha Phi 



1/ 



Michael T. Ulbrich 

Industrial Engineering 

22 Camner Avenue 
Lancaster, NY 14086 
Delta Tau Delta (Director of 
Academic Affairs, Rush Chair, 
New Member Educator, 
Brotherhood Chair) 

Lauren A. Urgelles 

Art 

205-07 34th Avenue 
Bayside, NY 11361 

Alp K. Usar 

Economics, International 
Relations 

Cevdet Pasa cad. Gunaydin 
Apt. B blok 

Bebeklstanbul, Turkey 
Turkish Students Association 
(Treasurer), International Club, 
Soccer Club 




Cecilia K. Trydestam 

Behavioral Neuroscience 

117 N. Abington Road 
Clarks Green, PA 18411 
Amaranth, Equestrian Club, 
Fencing Club, Philosophy 
Club 

Brita K. Turner 

Finance 

301 Bathgate Lane 

Gary, NC 27513 

Pi Beta Phi, Epitome (Section 

Editor), Up 'Til Dawn (Chair), 

Freshman Volunteer 

Experience Leader 



V 



Vidyasagar G. 
Vairavamurthy 

Information and Systems 

Engineering 

11 Estates Lane 

Shoreham, NY 11786 

Tau Beta Pi, Indian Student 

Association 



Vicente J. Valderrama 

Mechanical Engineering 

215 27th Street Apt. 1 
Brooklyn, NY 11232 
Asian Culture Society, 
Baseball Club, Society of 
Hispanic Profesional 
Engineers 

Thomas J. Vallely 

Accounting 

8 Laurel Street 
Garden City, NY 11530 
Outing Club, Paintball 
Club, Tae-Kwan-Do 

Janine K. Van Nostrand 

Journalism 

20 Reed Street 
Smithtown, NY 11787 
Brown and White 
(Lifestyles Assistant Editor), 
Dancin', WLVR FM 

Bryce I. VanArsdalen 

Integrated Business and 
Engineering, Mechanical 
Engineering 
219 Heritage Road 
Cherry Hill, N) 08034 
Pi Tau Sigma, Phi Eta 
Sigma, Ice Hockey, Roller 
Hockey 

Daniel C. VanderValk 

Computer Engineering 

58 West Avenue 
Old Bridge, N) 08857 
Lambda Chi Alpha 
(President, Treasurer), 
Wrestling Club (Vice 
President) 

Ross J. Vazquez 

Supply Chain Management, 
Marketing 
P.O. Box 887 
Vernon, N| 07462 
Theta Delta Chi, Supply 
Chain Management Club 

Tierney M. Verderami 

Psychology 

13 Lynn Court 

North Brunswick, NJ 08902 

Phi Sigma Pi, Soccer Club 

Anthony J. Vergari 

Mechanical Engineering 

1210 Fourth Avenue 
Ford City, PA 16226 
Cross Country Team, Jazz 
Band, Track and Field Team 



Q. 



391 



Swaihi Vljayaraghavan 

Behavioral Neuroscience 

65 Savoy Drive 

Newark, DE 19702 

Pi Beta Phi (Vice President of 

Mental Advancement), Crew, 

Dancin', Indian Students 

Association, Pi Beta Phi 

Francis L. Vincent 

Political Science 

2 Hummingbird Lane 
East Lyme, CT 06333 
Track and Field (Captain) 

Marie K. Visicaro 

Business Information Systems 

26 Maple Avenue 
Mendham, N] 07945 
German Club, Business 
Information Systems Club, 
Best Buddies, Waterpolo, 
Intramural Volleyball 

Eugene Vovchuk 

Biochemistry 

404 Sterling Drive 
Florham Park, NJ 07932 

Kasia A. Voychicit 

Industrial Engineering 

63 Laurel Drive 
Monroe, CT 06468 
University Productions 
(President), Melismatics 
(Marketing Director), Mustard 
and Cheese Drama Society, 
Society of Women Engineers, 
WLVRFM 



W 



Frederick B. Wagner 

Electrical Engineering 

246 Holly Hill Road 
Richboro, PA 18954 
Hip-Hop Club (Treasurer), 
Institute of Electrical and 
Electronic Engineers, Lehigh 
Cycling Club, Pi Kappa Alpha 

Samuel B. Wallace 

Finance 

101 Rutledge Drive 
Pittsburgh, PA 15215 

Tracy M. Wallach 

Sociology/Social Psychology 

8 Fawn Drive 
Livingston, NJ 07039 
'Ipha Phi (Corresponding 
■- '■^tary, Alumni Chair), 
Society 



Edward J. Walsh 

Civil Engineering 

16 Fox Ridge Drive 
Malvern, PA 19355 
Kappa Kappa Psi 
(Parlimentarian), American 
Society of Civil Engineers, 
Marching 97, Mustard and 
Cheese Drama Society 

Jenna L. Walsh 

Finance 

432 Landis Store Road 
Boyertown, PA 19512 
Field Hockey Team (Captain), 
Investment Club, Women in 
Business 

Matthew R. Walsh 

Civil Engineering 

183 Ryan Hill Road 
Lake Ariel, PA 18436 
Chi Epsilon (Secretary), 
American Society of Civil 
Engineers (President), Tau 
Beta Pi, Phi Eta Sigma, 
National Society of Collegiate 
Scholars, WLVR FM, Cycling 
Club, Running Club 

Cheng Wang 

Mechanical Engineering 

16385 SW Turtledove Lane 
Beaverton, OR 97007 
Phi Eta Sigma, Pi Tau Sigma, 
Theta Delta Chi 

Kimberly A. Ward 

Finance, Marketing 

11 Noien Lane 

Darien, CT 06820 

Delta Gamma (Vice President 

of Member Education, Vice 

President of Social Standards, 

Head of Honor Board) 

Ian P. Warfield 

Integrated Business in 
Engineering (Focus in 
Computer Science) 

9 Burning Tree Lane 
Marmora, NJ 08223 
Lehigh Christian Fellowship 
(Hospitality Chairperson), 
College Republicans, 
Epitome, Reformed University 
Fellowship, WIRED 

Jamie L. Warmkessel 

Molecular Biology 

1055 N. Lukas Street 
Allentown, PA 18104 

Marc O. Wasserman 

Accounting 

11 Atkinson Road 
Rockville Center, NY 11570 
Chi Phi, Soccer Club 



Alison M. Watkins 

Sociology 

24 Crestwood Drive 
Madison, NJ 07940 
Alpha Gamma Delta, 
Gryphon Society 

Lauren M. Weinstein 

Marketing 

67 Pheasant Hill Lane 
Weston, CT 06883 
Ski Team (Co-President), 
Tennis Club, Marketing Club, 
Women in Business 

Matthew John Weintraub 

Accounting 

17933 Wheatridge Drive 
Germantown, MD 20874 
Pi Kappa Alpha, Progressive 
Student Alliance (President), 
Accounting Club, Gryphon 
Society 

David J. Weiss 

Psychology 

1328 Shadow Creek Lane 
Warrington, PA 18976 



Ashley F. White 

Political Science 

2 Sutherland Road 
Montclair, NJ 07042 
National Society of Black 
Engineers (Student Senator), 
Black Students Union, 
Gospel Choir, STAR 
Academy, Admissions Fellow 
(Multi-Cultural Ambassador) 

Nicholas R. White 

Philosophy 

125 Sherwood Drive 
New Providence, NJ 07974 
Phi Sigma Kappa (Vice 
President) 

Noah T. White 

Finance 

26 Jesse Court 
Montville, NJ 07045 
Theta Chi, Thompson 
International Portfolio 
(Manager), Student Senate, 
Peer Tutor, Residence Hall 
Association (Program 
Coordinator), Orientation 
Leader, College Democrats 




Christopher C. Weisz 

Economics 

CCS 9289, C/O jean Weisz 
Miami, FL 33102 

Daniel J. Wene 

International Relations 

535 Oak Grove Road 
Frenchtown, NJ 08825 
Residence Hall Association 
(Vice President Trembly, 
Secretary House Council) 

Stacy M. Wetherhold 

812 N. Maxwell St. 
Allentown, PA 18109 

Stephanie H. Whitacre 

Journalism 

9415 NE21st Place 
Clyde Hill, WA 98004 



Andrew W. Whitley 

Mechanical Engineering 

1810 Crofton Parkway 
Crofton, MD 21114 
Roller Hockey Club (Vice 
President), American Society 
of Mechanical Engineers, Pi 
Tau Sigma, Tau Beta Pi 

Richard A. Whittier 

Marketing 

4 Atwood Road 
Plainview, NY 11803 

Dale A. Wiener 

Economics 

114 Brookside Avenue 
Ridgewood, NJ 07450 
Theta Xi, Lacrosse Club, 
Lacrosse Team 



Kristin A. Wilcox 

Supply Chain Management 

67 Briar Hollow Lane 
Houston, TX 77027 
Rugby Club (Treasurer), Tae- 
Kwon-Do (President) 

Tyler J. Wille 

Economics 

2309 Huntingdon Road 
Huntington Valley, PA 19006 
Baseball Club, Economics 
Society, Rugby Club 

Phillip O. Williams 

Mathematics, Philosophy 

179 Labumam Crescent 
Rochester, NY 14620 

Peter E. Wilson 

Finance 

120 Scotch Plains Avenue 
Westfield, N| 07090 
Theta Chi (Treasurer), LU 
Philharmonic Orchestra, Peer 
Educator 

Tyson B. Witte 

Mechanical Engineering 

69 Frog Hollow Road 

Califon, N) 07830 

Delta Tau Delta, New York 

Sport Bike Club, Ping Pong 

Club 

Ben Wong 

Finance, Accounting 

19 Davis Court 
Martinsville, N) 08836 
Chinese Culture Club 
(President) 

Joshua M. Wood 

International Relations 

238 Meadowbrook Road 
Wyckoff, N) 07481 
Theta Chi, Cross Country 
Team, WLVR FM 

Ernest L. Wrecsics 

Materials Science and 
Engineering 

6077 VVeaversville Road 
Bethlehem, PA 18017 

Agna J. Wu 

Business Information Systems 

139 Mountain Avenue 
Warren, NJ 07059 
Association of Information 
Technology Professionals 
(Secretary), Sexual Health 
(Peer Coordinator), Weight 
Management 707 (Peer 
Coordinator) 



Anthony R. Wuench 

Accounting 
355 Church Street 
Catasauqua, PA 18032 
Accounting Club 

Kirsten J. Wyche 

Behavioral Neuroscience 

659 Barton Run Blvd. 
Marlton, N) 08053 
Gamma Phi Beta (Vice 
President), Field Hockey 
Team (Co-Captain), Vision 
Order of Omega, C.O.A.C 
Student Athlete Council 




Patrick F. Yannuzzi 

Materials Science and 
Engineering 

67 High Steet 
New Providence, N) 07974 
Phi Sigma Kappa, Student 
Materials Society 

Katherine A. Yasko 

Biology 

1008 Center Street 
Bethlehem, PA 18018 

Tanver E. Yilmaz 

Mechanical Engineering 

4 Cadde Inegol, Elele 
Bursa, Turkey 
Soccer Club, Turkish 
Students Association (Vice 
President) 

Kathryn L. Young 

Psychology 

11212 Elmview Place 
Great Falls, VA 22066 
Kappa Alpha Theta, Choral 
Union, Lehigh Christian 
Fellowship, Lehigh Cycling 
Club, Marching 97, Big 
Brothers/Sisters of the Lehigh 
Valley 




Amy E. Yurgalevicz 

Psychology, Sociology/Social 
Psychology 

35 Moore Drive 

Torrington, CT 06790 

Pi Beta Phi, Psychology Club 




Theodore L. Zagraniski 

History 

10907 Watermill Court 
Oakton, VA 22124 
ROTC (Color Sergeant, Cadet 
Operations Officer), 
Admissions Tour Guide, 
Admissions Fellow 

James M. Zahm 

History 

32 Fairwood Drive 
Lakewood, NY 14750 
Chi Phi, Phi Alpha Theta, Ice 
Hockey "B" (President) 

Richard P. Zajac 

Earth and Environmental 
Science 

38 Emerson Drive 
Dover, DE 19901 




Nathan R. Zander 

Computer Science and 
Engineering 

313 Tulip Circle 

Ciarks Summit, PA 18411 

Brigitte T. Zeitlin 

English 

27 Grace Drive 

Old Westbury, NY 11568 

Alpha Phi, Brown and White 

Rachel E. Zief 

Accounting 

143 Eagle Rock Way 
Montclair, N) 07042 
Phi Sigma Pi, Beta Alpha Psi, 
Accounting Club 

Michael P. Ziemba 

Computer Science 

1318 Kent Oak Drive 
Houston, TX 77077 
Kappa Kappa Psi, WLVR FM 
(Music Director), Lehigh 
Film Society, Marching 97 

Caroline A. Zimmerman 

journalism 

3 Place Street 
Pierre, 04300 
Forcalquier, France 
Brown and White 

Michal M. Ziolkowski 

Computer Science 
PO Box 541 
Roosevelt, N) 08555 
Delta Sigma Phi (Rush 
Chairman, House Manager) 

Michael J. Zurat 

Cognitive Science, Classical 

Civilization 

1 Sugar Pine Lane 

Hilton Head, SC 29926 

Newman Council (Vice 

President), College 

Republicans (Secretary), 

Mustard and Cheese Drama 

Society 



1393 



The final walk 

Lehigh's 136th commencement 
ceremony took place at 10 a.m. on 
an unseasonably hot and humid 
Monday, May 24. 




Graduating seniors 

Graduates are congratulated by Provost 
Ron Yoshida as they walk up on stage to 
receive their diplomas. 




pomp 

Famed author Kurt 

Vonnegut tells Class of 2004, 

'Make your soul grow' 



Neiirl)- 1 ,200 undergraduates and 300 
graduate students accepted their 
degrees at the 136th commencement 
ceremony at Goodman Stadium on Monday, 
May 24. Kurt Vonnegut, the iconoclastic author 
who gained worldwide fame in the 1960s with 
such novels as "Cat's Cradle" and "Slaughter- 
house Five," delivered the commencement ad- 
dress. He offered wry observations on society, 
while also advising graduates to remember the 
happv moments in life. 

Other speakers in- 
cluded President Gre- 
gor)' Farrington, Senior 
Class President Michael 
Schaefer and Lloyd 
Steffen, university chap- 
lain, who delivered the 
invocation. 

A total 102 students 
were awarded highest honors, 173 were awarded 
high honors, and 193 were awarded honors. 
Honorary degrees were awarded to Dana Gioia, 
chair of the National Endowment of the Arts; 
Ruzena Bajcsy, professor of electrical engineering 
and computer science at the University of Cali- 
fornia Berkeley; John W. Hutchinson, the 
Abbott and James Lawrence Professor of Applied 
Mechanics at Har\'ard; and Mark Juergensmeyer, 
an internationally renowned expert on religious 
violence and professor of sociolog)' and religious 
studies at UC Santa Barbara. ■ 



AND 
CIRCUMSTANCE 





Friends 
V take the 
step 
together 

Kateiin 
Schoepe and 
Jaclyn Stancu 
graduate 
together. The 
two have 
been friends 
since 
freshman 
year. 



Q. 
C 



395 




Friends and families 
come together 

Thousands of friends and fannilies 
gathered at Goodman Stadium to 
watch graduation. 



'4.. take responsibility to 
use the gifts of mind and 

heart to confront 
ignorance and hatredf.^ 




Rebecca Carlson 



ires A. Diaz 







Congratulations 
Becky! 

We love you. 
Mom, Dad, Sarah, 
Elizabeth and Rufus 



Kathleen McLaughlin 



Congratulations on your graduation. 
We wish you the best in your fliture. 

Love, 

Mom, Dad, Grandma, David 



Congratulations, 
Kathleen on all your 

wonderful 

achievements! May all 

your dreams come 

true! 

We love you! 




Dearest Jane, 

We marvel at your abilities, 

applaud your many successes, 

and wish you happiness 

•;<5^ j^ on the next stages 

of your journey. 



.•V. 



All our love. 
Mom, Dad & Sarah 




Janej 

Madeleinei 

Taricc 



Congratulations Molly! 

Our ''mischievous and dainty'' Moll Doll 

We are so proud of you. . . may all your dreams 

come true! 




Your family loves you very much, 
Mom and Dad 
Meg and Jim 

Kate and Dave 

Jenny and John 

Heather and Scott 




Elizabeth Caragliano 

Congratulations Liz! 

We're so very proud of you 
and your achievements! 

May all your dreams be 

realized! You have filled 

our lives with joy and love! 

Your family loves you! 

Mom, Dad, Theresa and 
Cookie 



Meredith Blaire 





•f ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H 




^^1 




''^ ^^^^^1 


^^^^ 




^^^^1 
^^^^H 



Congratulations 
MEREDITH 

We love you and are proud 
of your successes from 
your first day of school. 

Love, 
Mom, Mark, Ashley, Ryan and Ian 



- —'-- — TTHSEBTSnmiHSFJSffiBj 



:stca. 




m^a^ 



Jessica McCarthy 



1 



Oiicc you were a little girl, 

the keeper of dreams, the hope of 

tomorrow. It is hard to believe 

so many wonderful things could be 

wrapped up in such a little package. 




Congratulations! 
We love you. 
Mom, Dad & 
Bryan 






Michael Reich 



The party's 
over... 

...GET A JOB! 

Mike, four 

years of 

outstanding 

achievements, 

you rule!!! 

We love you, 

Mom, Dad, 

Dave, 
Courtney & 

Alan 



Thomas McGeoy 



Tom- 
Congratulations - 

Always with you brother^ 
Love, Joe 



Glenn, Best of luck 

Thanks for 12 
great years 
of music. 

Love Dad, 
Mom, Eric «& 
Colin 

Glenn A. Peters 





Congratulations Tracy! 

We are so ^^___^_ 

proud of 

you! 

We love 

you so 

much, 

Mom, Dad 

& Sami 




Q. 
if 

in' 

3 
n 

3 



Tracy Wallach 




Congratulations 

Teri! 

We're so proud 

of you. 

Love, 

Mom, Dad and 

Dan 




Theresa Jaye Rosener 



Congratulations to 
our wonderful 
daughter on her 

graduation 



Mira Thompson 




Congratulations 

Tim! 

You're still 

hitting 

homeruns. 

Love^ Dad, 
Mom & Sara 




Timothy Halpin 



Carbo, You 
are the 

quintessential 
renaissance 
man. We are 
proud of 
you! 

Love, Mom, 
Dad & Julia 




Michael Carbonetta 







-ri^'^i . — :w^4itM 


1 


Congratulations 








Emily! 








The long climb 


^^^^^^^^^^ ^ ^^^^^HM 






is over. We're all 








so proud of 


m^T^i 






you. 


^^pi 1 






Love, Mom, 


H^K 






Dad, Jamie, 


^^trr^^ 






Derrick, 


WtM\ 






Ryan & Kyle 








Emily Kasprzyk 











Congratulations Alex! 


I'll ^^^^ 




It must have been in 


K w^^^^sij^a^ 




the stars. 


■JC^^^'i^ 




Love, 






Mommy, Daddy 72 & 


W'' 




Marshmallow 






Alexandra Kokura 







Thank you for 
being my son. 
Much love 
and respect, 
Mom 




John 
Kiritsis 



Congratulations 
Andrew! 
On all your 
achievements! 
Good luck/ we 
are so proud of 
you! Love, Dad, 
Mom, and 
Jessica 

Andrew Lascar 



3 
re 





Congratulations 

Mike, 

You came, you saw, 

you conquered! 

Way to go, 

Love, 

Mom, Dad & Dave 



Michael Newton 




Dear Chris, 






You have the honor 


^^^^^^^^^H^&^ '"^ '^'^^llftb^^^^^^^^l 


i 


of being the 7''' in 




d 


your family to 


m 


graduate from 


iHfl^^^^^l 


1 

^ 


Lehigh. 




m 


We are proud! Love, 


/■-V^HI 




Mom and Dad 


4 IJ 




^^ c 


hristopher Thompso 


n 



Congratulations 

Gregory 

We're so proud of 

you! 

Lots of Love, 

Mom, Dad, Angela & 

Brian 




Gregory M. Gianforcaro 



Congratulations, Jesse! 

i 

I We ore so proud of your 
^Poccomplislnments. You will 
^^ always continue to be our 
champion whatever you do! 

May God bless you always. 

Love, 
Mom & Dad 




Jesse Novalis 



You have filled our lives with 
great happiness 
May the future be glorious and 
your life a dream come true, 

CONGRATULATIONS 

With Love Alw^ays, 
Mom, Dad, Grandma 

a bright star 

climbing a mountain high 

through the journey of life 



Congratulations, Michelle! 
You have worked so hard and have 
achieved much. We are so happy for 
you! 
Love, 
Mom, 
Dad, 

Jonathan 
& Derek, 
Mom- 
Mom, 
Pop- Pop, 
Aunt 
Chris & 
Uncle 
Howard 

Michelle Hornung 





Princess Julie Anna Spitzer 



2004 WOW! Congratulations 

on your college graduation. 

We knew you could do it. 

Beautiful "Baby Gid", "I hope 

you never lose your sense of 

waxfer. .. 

I hope 

you 

dance". 

Mama 

loves 

you. 

We all 

do. 



Katrina Roonev 







O 
3 



Marissa 




HB j^fl^^ fli 


Lynn Hanley 


|[H. JI^BI^e^ 1 


Follow Your 


j^HpSB^ 1 


Dreams 






^B CT _^B 1 


With all our 




loves, 
Mom, Uad, 


Bob, Bonnie, 


^^^HB' ^^H ''^'^^^^^^^^H^ ^^^H 


1 Nonna, and 


^■1 al^ ^iMb* B 


Leo 




Marissa Hanley 



Remember, life is not 
measured by the number of 
breaths we take, but by the 
moments that take our breath 
away 




Lisa Beamer, widow of Todd 
Beamer who said "Let's Roll" 
and helped take down the 
plane that was heading for 
Washington DC on 9/11 



Marjorie Hoffmann 



Anne! 
lYou have 
Icome fac 
you will go for. 
We are so 
iproud of you. 

"We love you. 
Dad Mom, 
John & Ellie 




Congratulations 
on your 

Graduation! We 
pray that God's 
grace and 
guidance will be 
with you always. 
With all our love, 
Dad, Mom, Maria, 
Angelo & Aggeliki 



^'.•. 





i 



/ 



Tom Gentis 




Congratulati 
Fayth! 
We're proud 
■Happiness 
and success. 






Fayth Burns > 



\ 



rz5« 



In the long run, men hit only what 

they aim at. Therefore, though they 

should fail immediately they had 

better aim at something high. 

-Thoreau, Walden 

Congratulations Jake. We're so proud 
of you! Mom «& Dad 



James T, Orr 






Jake Francis 




David Levin 


^^^~^P 


Dear Dave, 


^BB^^t^^ 


We ove you so much 


^^^^^t^* p ^^^^H 


and <now you wi 


s? il 


lave a great future! 


^^^■^B \ iH 


Mom, Dad & Matt 



Dear Rob, 

We wish you happiness and 

success on whatever road 

you choose to travel. 

All our love, 
Mom, Dad and Sky 

Robert Saltiei 




Congratulations 
Jimmy! 

Your future has 
begun. . . 

May all your dreams 
come true! 

Love alvs^ays, 
Mom, Dad, 
Laurie-Ann and Katie 



( ,< 



1401 




Sara Jeanne Grillo 



Dearest Sara Jeanne, 

"Where we love is 

home- 
home char our feet may 

leave, 

but not our hearts." 

-Oliver Wendell 

Holmes 



Congratulations, you 

have gone beyond our 

dreams and made them 

more colorful than we 

could ever have 

imagined. 

We love you more than 

rhe sun, the moon, the 

stars & the universe. 

Mom, Dad, Ally, Baby 
& Uncle Joey 



Michael S. Milano 



Dear Mike, 

Congratulations!! 

Were so proud of you! 

Success and happiness in the 

future. 

With all our love 
Mom, Dad & Bryan 




Dear Scott ~ 
Your father's spirit stands 
with me in thanksgiving for you. 
God bless and keep you on 
your journey- 




-Mrs. Claudia 
Sundby Wynne 



(Harold Charles 
Sundby) 
February 18, 1942 
May 14, 2001 




Herbert Lavar Pope 

Congratulations Lavar, 

Remember Him in all your 
success! We are proud of 
you! 

Love Richard/ Mom and Britt 



Congratulations Bobby on your 
graduation. 

We are extremely proud of you and all th 
you have accomplished. You are a very 
exceptional young man who can achieve 
anything you desire. We W\\\ always love 
and support you as you begin the next 
phase of your life. i 



DcuLi ^-uruiy Sundby 



Love, 
Mom & Dad 



Robert Sean Schwara 



''Qcmie p^dk Udijc^ tm 




-IdJdiixim Wo^uhiAX^dk 

Congratulations Timothy 

We're proud of you! 

Love, 

Mom, Dad, Tyler, Chris, 

Holly and Delaney 

Timothy Guida 





loseph J. Kachurak, 


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Congratulations Joey. 

We're so proud of you! 
Love, Mom and Dad 



1 403 




Congratulations! ; 

We are so proud of you! 

Dear Bryn, i 

Just remember when it feels like you are 
stepping into an uncertain world or on an 
uncharted course, through an unknown 
destiny that "there is a plan for you, plans to 
prosper you and not bring you harm, plans to 
give you hope and a future". 

Enjoy your graduation gift of a trip to Europe. 
May it be the start of you exploring new 
horizons. 

Love, Mom and Dad 



Mr. Bryn L. Chung 



Diana Marie Torres 




Rick! Kleinman 




Congratulations 
Ricki! 

The world is yours. 
Go for it! 

Love, Mom, Paul, 

Steve, Minnie, 
Granny, Poppop 



Diana Marie Torres 

You are and always will be our little ray of 

sunshine!! 

Remember, always reach for the stars! 

With love and pride. 
Mom, Dad, Melissa, Michelle 



Thomas jungwoo Lee 

Dear Thomas Jungwoo, 

Congratulations! 

Many blessings for your future. 

Love always, Grandma, Imo, 
Mom, Dad, Gina and Paul 



Robert Margeton 




Congratulations Rob! 

I'm very proud of 

you. 

Good luck in your 

life's journey. 

Lots of Love, 
Mom 



Alison Maile Watkins 




Congratulations Alison! 

We wish you all the joy and love 
you have given us on your 
adventure through life. May 
success and happiness be your 
highway and laughter your song. 

Love, 

Mom and Butch 
^ Jon and PJ 



1 



405 



Congratulations, 
Jaclyn on your great 
success at Lehigh 
and at whatever you 
do in the future! 
Love you. 

IVIom, Dad/ Netta 
and Davie 

Jaclyn Stancu 



Congratulations 
Lisa! 

Always remember 

your dreams. 

We're so proud of you. ^ 

Love, 

Mom -Dad- Steven - 

Lauren 




Lisa Marie McCutcheon 



Jeffrey A. Hoelderlin 

Congratulations Jeffrey. 

You make us proud every day! 

Happiness & success always! 

Love 

Mom, Dad, Stef 



Bari Goldman 



Dear Bari, 

Wishing you eveiy future success. 

GO GET ^EM!!! 

Love Mom, Dad and Halli 







Rebecca Roth 


Congratulations 
Rebecca! 

May the stars continue 

to shine for you. We're 

so proud. 

Love, 
Mom, Dad, Kelly 



Courtney Ford 




Couitney, 

We couldn't be more proud of you. 

Go confidently in the direaion of your 

dreams. Try to live the life you've imagined. 

Mom, Dad, Caidin and Jake 



Congratulations Sanket! 
You've always been our shining star! 

We're so proud of you! 

Love, Mom, Dad, Vaishali, Umang and 

Seva. "My uncle is the best" 




Sanket Kapadia 



Alisha B. Mantovi 



Dear Alisha 



We are so very proud of the 
beautiful young woman you ore, At 
Lehigh you have blossomed, You have 
made many wonderful friends and 
learned about life, liberty and the 
pursuit of happiness. Realize that 
character and integrity are built on life's 
experiences. Live and learn well dear 
Alisha. 

We love you more than words can 
say and wish you happiness and 
fulfillment in your life and the career yoif 
have wisely chosen. May God bless 
and guide you. 

Our love to you always. 
Mom, Dad and Katy 

And to all of your good friends- 
Good luck in your future, especially 
Sabrina, Keith, Lindsay, Monroe, Katie 



to- he mciUeinxjjedl 




Amanda MacMillan 

Amanda, 

You exceeded that challenge 

with energy, enthusiasm, and 

eloquent words. 

Congratulations! 

Mom, Dad, and Rachel 



Brian Krawitz 





James Evans 

Congratulations James. 

We love and admire you so much! 

Love, 

Kristy - Mom - Grandpa 



1407 



Brian: 

Do not follow 
where the path may lead 

Go instead 
where there is no path 

and 
leave a trail 

'vRalph Waldo Emerson 

We love you 

Mom, Dad & Steven 



From grade school through college you have never disappointed us. 
You have always made us extremely proud of all your accomplishments. 



Good luck in 


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may you remain 
"Forever Young." 

Congratulations! 










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Love, Mom and 
Dad 


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Kristin Polidori 



Congratulations 
Nina! 

Thank you for 

bringing so much 

happiness to our 

family. 

Love from 

The Connollys 



Nina Moskowicz 



loskowicz 




Dear Ninochka, 

Congratulations on your great achievements. 

YouVe made us very proud and happy. 

We wish you a Hfe filled with joy and happiness.* 

With all our love, 

Mommy, Rita, Slava, David and Baba Helen 




James Pontius 



Congratulations Claire 
Follow your dreams 
This is the beginning — 
not the end. 

Love Mum, Dad &. 
Simon 



Claire Rossetter 



Congratulations Alison on all 

your achievements! You filled 

our lives with love and joy. 

Love always, 

Mom, Dad, David and Ashley 

Alison Jaekel 




Matt Regan 

Be true to your heart as you climb the 

ladder of life, and you will be 

rewarded with a world full of 

possibilities! 

i Congratulations — we're so proud of you! 

Jl our love, 

/[om, Dad, Mike and Katie 




409 



Congratulations, Lehigh Engineer! 
Love, Monn, Dad and John J 




Dear Princess of Power, ^^"^^^^ ^^'^"^^ 

The world is now your 
toy box— enjoy it all! 

Congratulations, 
we're so proud of you. 

Love, Mom, Dad & Gato 



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Kevin "Smitty" Smith working hard 

Congratulations 

We always knew you could do it 

Love, 

Mom, Dad and Amy 



Louise J. Shaw 





Congratulations, Louise 
Love XXX Mom, Dad & Susi 



Marissa Petrovich 

Congratulations Mimi P W 

We are so proud of 
the wonderful person 

you are and all of 
your accomplishments. 
You are our inspiration. 



Love, 
Mom, Nicole, and Bear 





DANI - We're so proud of you! 



CONGRATULATIONS!! 



We love you - Mom, Dad and Josh 



Danielle Dudick 

CongrolulotJons, 
Gina! 

We love you 

and ore 

so proud of 

you! 




Gina Lappas 



Congratulations John 

We couldn't be more proud of you and the 

person you have become. 

We love you and wish you all the happiness, 

health and success you so richly deserve. 

Mom, Dad and David 



Matthew Bruestle 




John M. Orobono, Jr. 



Andrew Racz 



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Andrew, 
Continue to follow your dreams 
and always enjoy the journey! 
God bless, we love you. 
Mom, Dad & Greg 




^(Mcuf. H {pun. doM,. 

IjcM, \eo^to- Qneat Placed.! 

i/j&u^ (if^ and auMn^! 



SueM. 



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We are so proud of all you have 

accomplished. 

Love, Mom, Dad, Amy, and David 



Of ALL your special hats, ^IM 

today you wear the one that we are proudest of. 

Whatever hat your future holds, 

may it be filled with all that you dream of & cherish! 

Love Always, Mom & Dad, GPA & Coco 




Tierney Verderami 



hley Hoskinson 



Congratulations! We're 
so proud of you. Love, 
Mom, Dad and Tracy 



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Johnny Blaze, 

We told you it would not take 8 
years to finish college! 
Congratulations to you and the class of 
2004. We love you! 

Mom, Dad, Matt, Suzanne, Kristen, Blake 



You hove been eager to learn 

since you were born. 

Never stop. 




John Michael Toriello 



Regina Linskey 




Suzanne Ennis 



Regina, all of your hard work has taken you 

far, but your kind and generous heart will 

carry you further. We are so proud of you! 

Love, Mom, Dad, Theresa, Dan, & 
Bridget 



-T'- i^i r^' J ^ 



2004 WOW! Congratulations 
on your college graduation. 

We knew you could do it. 



Andrew Rubino 




Beautiful 
''Baby Girl," 
"I hope you 

never lose 

your sense 
of wonder... 

I hope you 

dance." 

Mama loves 

you. We all 

do. 



Meredith Blaire 



Jennifer Marie Lindenmuth 




Jenny, 

You are truly amazing. We are so proud of you. 

Remember: hard work builds character and you 

sure are a character. 



I 



Love you bunches, 
Mom, Mike, Grandma & family 




Q. 



From then till now you've only 
brought happiness & love. May 
all your dreams come true. 

Love, Mom, Dad, Matt, Jackie, 
Michael, and Ryan 

Richard A. Kraski, Jr. 



We cherish the memories of yesterday 

& lool< forward to your 

accomplishments 

in the future. . . The sl<y is the limit! 

We love you... 
Mom, Dad, Rob & Ryan 



1413 




A IRONS 



lUt! 



ons of $25 or higher 





Joseph & Eugenia Anisko 

Dr. & Mrs. Ihsan H. Awan 

Bob and Ginger Bailey 

Martin & Deborah Bowman 

Bim & Donna Bradford 

Jacqueline and Vincent R. Burke 

Sharyn & Bruce Buyers 

Steve and Colleen Carrico 

Kevin and Debra Cassidy 

Kim S. Cecil 

Mr. & Mrs. Donald R. Chaplin 

Mr. and Mrs. Stephen A. Coates 

Susan and Chaim Cohen 

Dr. and Mrs. Adrian L. Connolly 

Maud H.P. Connor 

Larry Conover 

The Cooley Family 

Carol & Jim Crosson 

Mary & Bill DeGroot 

Chris & Susan Donohue 

The Easton Family 

Engineered h^ydraulics, Inc. 

Lois and Arnold Freedman 

Amy Frolick & Brad Eric Scheler ' 74; 

P' 05, P' 08 
Mr. & Mrs. Ned Gallagher 
Richard E. Gerstner 
Giletto Family 
Mr. & Mrs. Gene Giordano 
Mark Grebler & Kathy Grogan 
Mark & Becky Grieco 
The R.T. Grillo Family 
Donna and David Guariglia 
Anne & Frank Guida, Jr. 
Bill & Velina Haines 
Clay & Laurie Hamasaki 
Mr. & Mrs. Michael G. hlarmon & family 
James Heinsimer and Rita Pink 
Anne & Charlie hloffmann 
Fran & Doug Hulette 
Maryann Hunter & Keith Hunter 



M 




Mr. & Mrs. David A. Hurley 

Dr. & Mrs. Donn R. Jacobs 

The Janet Family 

Jacquelyn & Thomas Kayser 

Steve and Kathy Kerr 

Mr. & Mrs. Yoon Kim 

Mr. & Mrs. James King 

Elinor Knechel/' 06 Parent 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas J. Lagowski 

Nancy and Dennis Latzoni ^ 

Dorothy Linden 

Mr. & Mrs. Lee Malleris ^ 

Mr.& Mrs. Fred Marianacci 

Chris Matchett 

Ron, Linda and Kristen Maurer 

Mr. & Mrs. Dennis J. McCarthy 

Moreen McGurk 

Mr. and Mrs. Harold M. Miller, Jr. 

Mark, Bonnie, Elyssa and Jason Miller 

Susan and Mark Mingelgreen 

John & Leslie Moran 

Robert J. and Mary Ann Narde 

A. Peter Nicholas III 

Samuel & Sharon Palaganas 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert A. Parillo 

Michelle Peissis 

Gary & Lynne Pell 

Bianca and Bruce Raines 

Nancy and Steven Roth 

Wendy F. Ruggeri 

Barbara Sabatino 

Dr. & Mrs. Andrew Salner 

Nancy & Robert Schatzman^ 

Anne and Bob Schuster 

Beth and Lewis Schwartz 

Mitch & Stephani Schwartz 

Bob and Debbie Schwarz 

Chet and Karen Seibert 

Charles Shotmeyer 

Mark & Susan Simens 

Linda and Jon Simplicio 

Karen and Gary Singer 

Kelsey Carswell-Smith 

Douglas & Heidi Stecker 



.''i'!^^ 





«^> 




Chong S Su & Teresa W.K. Su Cheng 
Dr. Neil and Mrs. Sherric Sushner 
Dr. and Mrs. George Todd } 

Marilyn & John Toriello & f am ily f ' 
Thomas J. Vallely ill ^^ 
Marion and Bob Van Pelt 
Peter & Karen VanderValk 
Mr. & Mrs. Stephen V. Waldenburg, Jr. 

C:-76) ^ 

Margaret & Thomas Warren 
Ronnie, Cliff, Marc & Brooke Wasserman 
David & Pamela Weisberger 
Mrs. John Whitacre 
Mr. & Mrs. John Wiita 
John and Bonnie Williamson 
Mr. and Mrs. James Winter 
Richard and Gail Wolfert 
Kirby Lynn Wycoff, '05 
Calvin and Holly Yanaga 
Mr. and Mrs. David Zaterman 
Ruth Zov^ader & Philip Anderson 

I Sponsors 

' Contributions of $40 or higher 

Robynne & Robert Adoff 
The Annatone Family 
Anonymous 
Nikolas Baptiste 
Rod and Nancy Bohman 
Richard & Trudi Bradshaw 
Thomas & Grace Bradshaw 
Mr. & Mrs. Albert Brodbeck 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert Butterhof 
Joseph Carey va 
^\oe & Mary Ann Casarella 

Danielle Cianci (07) and Family 
!-i.r Mr. & Mrs. James J. Devery 
Tomas Ehrenteld 
Pat & Deb Ellis 
John and Cathy Ettore 
Steve & Donna Ferenzi 
Bruce & Valerie Eraser 




Sue Si Joe Friedrich 

John V. & Mary K. Furniss 

Brian & Molly Garrity 

William and Linda Gray 

Gurland Family 

Hawxhurst Family 

Barbara & Ben Kadishson 

Patricia F. Klastava 

Eric & Maddy Kleiman 

Bill and Karen Kovacs 

Michael & Jenny Lee 

Ray & Linda Lindenmoyer, Jr. 

Carol Maggs 

Jonathan P. Marshall 

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Mazella III 

Wendy L. McLaughlin 

Timothy & Beth Mickelson 

Mom, Jim, Paintball and Splat 

Rudaina Nasr 

Simon & Judy Newton 

Chris Nicholas 

Joseph & Dianne O'Brien 

James M. O'Brien 

Mr. and Mrs. John M. Orobono 

Mr. & Mrs. John Orr 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas Paske 

Frank & Debbie Peters 

Gayle & Alan Pinshaw 

Jim & Sheila Racz 

Mr. & Mrs. Barry D. Raiser ' 77 

William & Carol Roche 

David & June Rokoff 

Dr. and Mrs. Takami Sato 

Neil & Cheryl Shusterman 

Ms. Valerie Simone 

Gheorghe & Mihaela Zizi Sobaru 

Dr. & Mrs. Timothy P. Sullivan 

Mr. & Mrs. Neil Swan 

Barry and Eileen Swartz 

Sharon and Jim Thompson (Chris ' 

William & Nancy Titko 

George & Marilyn Torodash 

Professor Emory W. Zimmers, Jr. 

Bob and Nini Zoppel 



Q. 

3 

3 



1415 






04) 



f 




the Lehigh's rocky rapids 

;-■::-; 1 110111 out the West, 
Mid a grove of spreading chestnuts, 

Walls in ivy dressed. 
On th^breast of old South Mountain 

Reared against the sky, 
Sounds our noble Alma Mater, 

Stands our dear Lehigh. 



Like a watchman on the mountain 

Stands she grandly bold, 
Earth's and Heaven's secrets seeking. 

Hoarding them like gold. 
All she wrests from Nature's storehouse 

Naught escapes her eye. 
Gives she gladly to her dear ones. 

While we bless Lehigh. 




ii 






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LULillllHr 






We will ever live to love her, 

Live to praise her name, 
Live to make our lives add luster 

To her glorious fame. 
Let the glad notes wake the echo 

joyfully we cry: 
Llail to thee, our Alma Mater; 

Hail, all hail, Lehigh! 



'K 





S 






^^m^ 



Our hope for years to come, 
Our shelter from the stormy blast 
id our eternal home. 



Before the hills in order stood, 
Or earth received her frame. 

From everlasting Thou art Cod, 
To endless years the same. 



A thousand ages in Thy sight 

Are like an evening gone; 
Short as the watch that ends the night 

Before the rising sun. 



O God, our help in ages past. 
Our hope for years to come. 

Be Thou our Guide while life shall last. 
And our eternal home. 



i 


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As the old saying goes, all good things 
must come to an end. When they do, how- 
ever, the world does not stop and whether we 
want i^nr not, we are forced to move on to 
the next chapter of our lives. As we begin 
each new chapter, we continue to grow as 
individuals. But even as we move on, it never 
hurts to remember our time at Lehigh. Our 
pCrCGp lions of past experiences are 
often what we need to guide us through a 
sometimes uncertain future. 



421 



Colophon 



Volume 128 of^ the Epitome yearbook was printed by Jostens Printing and 
Publishing of State College: 401 Science Park Road, State College, PA 16801. 
Phil Klein served as our local sales representative. Dave Hartnett and Micah 
Martin were the designated plant service representatives, and Bob Eyster served 
as the design consultant. Copyright 2004, the Epitome. No part of this book may 
be reproduced in any form without prior written consent. 



Cover: The cover, which uses process color, is a True life litho 
combo. Ihe background color is Pantone DS 213 Mix- 
Match. The "Perceptions" logo and text on the cover uses the 
Optima font. The photograph of the Memorial Drive walkway 
was taken by Mark Huff of DaVor Photography. The cover 
was designed b\' the editorial board and prepared b\' John 
Misinco using Adobe Photoshop 7.0. 

Endsheets: Ihe endsheets use process color and are printed on 
Snow White 280 paper. Each section name uses the Kaufmann 
font, while the page numbers are in Optima. 

Typography: All bod\' cop\' uses AGaramond 12-point text 
and all captions use 8-point Arial Narrow. The folio text is in 
9-point Optima-Medium Italic. The square used in the folio 
and throughout the book uses the Zapf Dingbats font. The 
"Perceptions" logo on the title page uses Optima. Other fonts 
used in the Features section include Bell Gothic and ITCFenice. 
Fonts used in the Academics section include Giovanni Book, 
Impact, I'ahoma, ITCFenice and Kaufmann. The Athletics 
section includes Impact, Avant Garde and Franklin Gothic 
Medium. Ihe scoreboards in the Athletics section use Tahoma. 
The Greek section includes Giovanni Book and Bell Gothic. 
1 he Greek letters contained throughout this section use the 
Symbol font. No additional fonts are used in the Organizations 
and Living sections, although the collages for off-campus 
residences are submitted by students and contain various 
fonts. The Graduates section uses Optima for the names 
below each senior portrait. The parent's messages in the 
Advertisements section contain a mix of all the fonts used 
throughout the book. 

Color: ihe first 48 pages of the book use process color. In 
addition to the blue color found in the opening, various other 
spot colors were used throughout these 48 pages. 



Design: Templates for each section layout were created by John 
Misinco and Marjorie Hoffmann with the advice and consent of 
the editorial board and section editors. Section editors and their 
staffs then completed the layouts, which consisted of selecting 
and editing all photos, soliciting information and writing copy 
and captions. All pages were created on PC's using Adobe 
Photoshop 7.0 and Adobe PageMaker 7.0. 

Paper Stock: The entire 424 pages of the book arc printed on 
Meade gloss enamel #80 paper. 

Photography: Professional photography ser\'ices are provided 
for the Epitome by DaVor Photography: Box 8507, 654 
Street Road, Bensalem, PA 19020-8507. Our local sales 
representative is Mark Huff. DaVor also handled all senior 
portraits. Additional photographs were taken b\' Yomaris 
Maldonado and her photographv staff, which included Scan 
Anderson, BJ Shepard and Cody Smart. Cody Smart and 
Sean Anderson also took some of the landscape shots used in 
the Opening and submitted man\' candid photos. Candid 
photos were also solicited from students for the Organizations, 
Greek Life, Living and Graduates sections. 

Finance and Operation: The Epitome is an entirely student- 
run publication and does not recei\'e funding from the 
universit)'. Each sorority and fraternity pays a fee for space in 
the book. The Lehigh Student Senate pays for each organiza- 
tion to have a half-page of space, and organizations can 
purchase additional space. Other funds are generated from 
book sales, parent advertisements, off-campus residence ad- 
vertisements and generous donations from parents, families 
and friends of the uni\ersitv. The 2004 \'earbook sold for S60. 
Shipping and handling cost S7.50. The total press run was 
1,300 books. 



The Epitoxie 
Phone: 610-758-4185 



■ Lehigh UNIVERSIT^ ■ 33 Coppee Drive ■ Bethlehem, PA 18015 
Fax: 610-758-6198 — E-mail: epitome@lehigh.edu — Web: www.lehigh.edu/epitome 




PERCEPTION 

of a yearbo 

Every story has a beginning 

Members of the 2004 Epitome editorial board stand outside the Jostens 
Printing and Publishing Plant, located in State College, Pa,, following a 
planning session last July; Phil Klein (Jostens sales representative), Dian 
Dymek (assistant adviser), Bob Eyster (Jostens design consultant), John 
Mislnco (editor in chief), Linda Lipko (adviser), Marjorie Hoffmann (editor 
chief), Dave Hartnett (Jostens customer service representative), Erika Ri( 
(associate editor), Jeremy Eberhardt (academics editor). Missing; Olga 
StevKart (managing editor). 

In August, the editorial board began the planning process for this year's book by taking a trip to State College, F 
to visit the Jostens Printing and Publishing plant. While there, we finalized our plans for the theme. With muc i 
excitement, we met with Dave Hartnett, our plant representative, Bob Eyster, the design consultant, and Phil Kle 
our sales representative. After two days of hard work, we created the preliminary designs that resulted in tf . 
Epitome. Now that the book is completed, it is amazing to see just how far those plans have come. 

Producing a yearbook of this size is no easy task and cannot be accomplished without the hard work arl 
dedication of many individuals. First, I would like to thank Mark Fiuff and the entire staff of DaVor f 
another excellent year of photographs and senior portraits. These guys are truly lifesavers; I don't know wh 
we'd do without them. As always, a big thank you goes out to all the folks at Josten's, including everyor' 
behind the scenes, for their support and hard work to help to make this the best yearbook possible. 

Of course, there are many people right here at Lehigh whose assistance to us is invaluable. First, our proofread 
extraordinare, Ann Koffel. In addition to pouring over many pages of text, Ann spent a great deal of time assistir 
with many other important tasks. Another big help came in the form of our journalism department studei 
assistants who helped us finish the book during the summer: Ashley Johnson and Tucker Hottes. I'd also like ' 
thank the Lehigh Student Senate for agreeing to pay for each student organization to have a half page of space 
the book. 

My deepest thanks and gratitude goes to all the hard working editors and staff members, who without reward spei 
coundess hours compledng layouts, gathering informadon and taking photographs. Without their dedication ar 
commitment, this yearbook would not have been possible. 

Last, but not least, a big thank you to our advisers, Linda Lipko and Diane Dymek, who spent coundess hou 
assisting us to prepare this book. Working with these two makes the experience all the more enjoyable. 

Congratuladons to the Class of 2004, and 1 hope you find this yearbook offers an accurate percepdon of yoi 
Lehigh experience. 

Thank you everyone, 

(f 

John Misinco 
Editor in Chief 



01 






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